Skip to main content

Full text of "The Elmhurst advance"

See other formats







977 202 
1931. 194 



3 1833 03619 9757 




r.rown met Sinirli omcrjlne from 
the local linspllnl a few dnjs aro, 
Sinlili hu.l his nrm in a sirnu. and 
his rnce was covereil In iilnster. 

"Gracious ine!" salj Brown. "Wlmt- 
ever hns Imppenoo;'" 

"Careless ilrivInK." eroaned Siiillli. 

"rm sorry tn lieac tlia(," rppllod 
Brown sjmpnthecicall.v, "But 1 didn't 
know you lind a ear." 

"I liavcn'l; but others have," the 
Injured one lurorwed hlu.— LondoD 

MIchi Do Better 

She — "I'lu sure ii'tmls hasn't nmde 
tlie s!li,-litcst (lUTerence to my looks," 
snlJ sht'. In reference to the nsaertlon 
of some one who had said tlic game 
ruined a girl's heaiilj'. 

He (knowing nothing about any 
such assertion)— Well, why not try 
some other Gnme. dear? 


Ridicule Is the ti"il of trotlr. 
Live evexy day as If thy hist. 
To do Is 10 aucceod.— Schiller. 
Su.'cess Is (he test ot rrleiidsMp. 
Man Ihlngfl. Qod directs.— Ale ill n. 

r scores q clean 

If enoufh of us are Included, wln> 
minds siitlre? 

<y a man hna lost his grip by- 


clinging to one Idi 

Men are like pins— no good when 
they lose their hcnds. 


Unlike Any Animal Known 
to Northern Regions. 

I Cordova. Alaska.— Delhi lie conllrrim. 
lion of ilio discovery of a huge pi-e- 
Wslorlc anlnml, well preserved In Ico 
that ha.t hold It for ngos. was brought 
here by W. J. JIcDonald, sujiorvlsor 
of the Chugnch Xatloutil forest, and 
a party of six others who went to 
(ilacler Islam), neur Vnldei, to Irivo.ftl- 
galo the report. 

The nnlninl. M-Dooald snld. Is 21 
feet long, shaped imllko anv oilier pre- 
historic boast that wtis known to havu 
roametl the i 


It 1 

The Lady— I suppose that your lot 
la full of hardships? 

The Hobo— Dai's de proper jj-ord for 
It, uin'aiu. In de winter w'en de farm- 
ers ain't doin' inxhln" li'a loo t-old fer 
me f do trampln' around, an' in the 
summer people's ollei-s offerlji' me 

Righlenus Indignation la n 
forlable as any orher kind. 

Weakness of moral suasion Is that 
It has to wait n hundred jxnra. 

The silver lining to a great i 
clouds Is nothing hut moonshine. 

The most dimgeroug case a physi- 
cian ever has in his medicine case. 


■i naturally fooBsh. bo- 
lero made to motfch Iho 

A Como-Dowa 


.' jin 

a dotlce 


of LUra 

She — Your cousin says j-ou have 
been lelliug him about my arTaira. 

He — That's not true. 

She— Hui he says you have and why 
should I doubt him? 

He— That's Just like you, always 
more ready to believe oilier people's 
lies than r ' 


"You worship your anceslors, do you 

"Ves." replied FII Ho, the sage of 
Chinatown. "I note Willi interest that 
you follow precisely the opposite Idea. 
Vou evolve the doctrine of heredity 
nnd blame your ancestors for all your 

Every woman's eye8 grow bright 
on being asked to look at the bride's 


After one has acnutre<I knowledge, 
ihe next thing Is to know what to 
do with It. 

Tn the city la where n lire seldom 
destroys as much of tire bullUliig aa 
you think It Is golnj to. 

The man who lakes an umbrella to 
church and leaves It tmt In the vesll- 
bule has got true frtemls. 

"o'-lmpa pn^onln pb".ji(3 pretend !fl 
somewhat object to daughter's young 
man. It adds excllenieut to the court- 

American men are absorhed In busi- 
ness because tliey like the game. 
Money is a .sccMidnry con a 1 deration 
oscept as It glvtn them more pcwer. 

more than a dlm^i 
inn cliiir;irtcHH|lc.^, 
and tiiiierlnc hpfirl, 
:ased li 

mmoih llriird 
but has reptil- 
illi a long tall 


Mi'Uomild helltve.'i Hint Ihe niilnial 
became encased In the Culunibla pin- 
eler and slowly wi.s cnri-ied to llio sea 
with Iho movemtiit of the Glacier Is- 
land In Hie |ia>t .eiilurles. 

Itcpoils of Ui'i animal or r.'plilo 
were rejianled du'dously here until In- 
vostlgailng parlh-s went lo Ihe island 
to view It. Slunj were of the opinion 
that the report was the oiilgrowlli of 
some native's supersiltlous Imagina- 
tion. Dr. Chnrb-3 E. Bunnell, presi- 
dent of the Alaska College of Agricul- 
ture, at ralrbnnks. was requested 
nnnlly by the Ameilciin Muaouni of 
Natural History, It was said, to look 
Into the niatler. 

SIcn of letters In this vicinity were 
at loss to explain what kind of unl- 
mal or roplUe It .Was. Dinosaurs were 
not known to llnvo readied Alnaknn 
regions. No trflce of one ever has 
been '-'i-d rti, n- 

Never In 

Bonetwlster— Doctor Jaremup's suc- 
cess seems to be (Irmly established. 

Neckbreaker — Yes, he's had "Out to 
Lunch" painted perinnnenlly on his 
door now. 


Proof That Trout Preys 
on Newly Planted Fry 

The spectacle of large llsh S'>hhllng 
up newly planted fry in Tenayn lake 
In Yosemlte XutionnI park recently 
proved to the rangers In charge of 
the fish phintin;; that trout are cnn- 
nlbals— -and also proved loo much for 
Ihe disposition of the rangers, who 
promptly disposed of the oltenders. 
Oscar Irwin, park ranger, was In 
charge of the planilng of a supply of 
ateelhcad fry in the upper emi of the 
lake. After releasing the young Hslr 
the planilng party noticed a large fish 
swimming around In the shallow wa- 
ter chasing four of tlio small (lab Just 
relpfised from the can. Ranger Irwin 
waded out after the attncker wllh n 
shovel, bit It over tlie back, scooped 
It up and brought It to dry land. It 
proved to be a I-l-lnch German brown 
trout. A few minutes later another 
fisli appeared In search of fond, and 
again Irwin nnd his trusty shovel wont 
lo the defeuEe of the fry. This lime 
he broiiglit out a IClnch trout of the 
same species. 

or lb..' 

;:iiure was 
. w|io said 
* : loot tall 

the rll 
50 In. . 

brae i 

12 Incl 

' ittiiic, nIJu hh.dCB of 

Rcvsrio* Ihe Mental Film 

Light on how Jokes are written Is 
thrown by the Virginia Reel. This Is 
the way: 

His Girl Friend (admiringly)— How 
tn the world do you make up your 
Jokes. Tom? 

Tom— Oh, I sit down and laugh, ind 
then think backwards. 

More Uiei for Cotton 

niforla to find new uses for cotton, 
empha.slKed in connection with aid to 
southern farmers, bavo found results 
In plaiis for doorknobs, buttons, auto- 
mobile paint, combs, movie films, writ- 
ing paper, shock absorbers, wire In- 
sulators and artiflcini leathers made 
friinj the entire cotton plant, except 
the roots. Revival of cotton In Its 
teitlle form of dimities and ginghams, 
has received imtietus tiirough new 
markets In the form of upholstery 
iliiinB,s. aulo-tire cords, and the like.- 
Popular ilechaules Magazine. 


nipper ,f tho 

body h ■ I- 41) 

Inches 'j^'iiQ 

nippers, he ^iiiil, Have ihrce jolnis wllh 
live fingers; the width of Ihe skcleirm 
at the widest part was 38 inches. The 
skeleton was catlmated to weigli I.WH) 
pound.«. No sign of teeth was found. 
The flesh on the body resembled horsc- 
nesli; Us head was much like that of 
an elephiint. 

Only a small portion of the body 

had meat < 


Deer'a Odd Antica 

Diving tiirough a rear screen door, 
a small deer entered the home of I'rof. 
John J, ^lartin. of Rjingor (.Maine) 
Theological semlnar.v. The deer raid- 
ed two or three of the downstairs 
rooms. Including Doctor .Martin's 
study, and a member of the family 
was rompelled to seize It by one of 
lis legs and drag It lo the outdoors 
before It would depart. 

British Planes to Be 

Equipped With Brakes 

London.— Ail of Groat llrltaln's 
heavy bombing aircraft are to be lilted 
with wheel brakes In the future. 

This decision has been made by the 
nlr ministry following prolonged tests 
climaxed when one of the test ma- 
chines was forced down In a Held 
across which ran a sunken mad. The 
big machine was headed stralglit for 
this road and without brakes a crash 
would have been certain, but by uno 
of the brakes the pilot wiia able to 
check the forward speed, and by Jam- 
ming on the hrabes on one side only, 
Just before he reached the road, wa.s 
able to swing around and come to a 

Wheel brakes also are to be strind- 
ard equipment for all 1031 Puas Moth 

It also has been found with both the 
bombers and the Puss Moth maclilnes 
that the distance of run on a takeolT 
can be considerably shortened by open- 
ing the cngloe out wide and getting 
Ihe tall off tlio ground before the 
brakes are released. 


^3^ o o <^^ ^ o ^ LtndhoKst _ 


Oo the Other Hand 

William's family had been discuss- 
ing in general the likes and dislikes 
of his favorite uncle's new wife. After 
much converMallon grandma said: 
"Well, Hill, what do you Ihink?" 
"Oh, I'm Just wondering what she 
thought of us." Dill, rei.Ucil. 

of Ihreiid muM bo prepnred fo 
ner: a small glass Is nilrd wlili nmult i„ 
ami Mio walcr Is silrred nnill [he n«I| has dlssolv. 

Mils trick In the following uinn- 

teasimonfuls of xiilt arO addnd 

Ihreoit IH (troppod 

li gives [I double strength. 

The world is full of joy and cheer, 

Of lieauty anil of sonjt; 
There's happiness tor evaryane. 

And Ihose who trudge alona 
Witli gladness glowing in their hearti 

Are mighty sure to find 
That life is friendly to ua ail, 

And fortune's hand is itlnd. 

TRKKSof MAGIC o <fo 



Other. Toueh an^ Tc 

'What a of friend' 
through their bon-owlng m 

h Aif< 

'. It is toueh antl eo with must of 

A stick of son wood alioui iwo feet long and one Inch itik'k, two strip* 
of paper wllb tlie ends posted together forming ^oopi, two sharp knlvea and 
a piece of imrdwood. or an iron poker, are the taraphemalla needed for 
Ilils trick. Have (wo persona stand about three feel apart and bold Ibe 
knives esiendcd. Place (lie paper slrlps over the sharp edges of the knivet 
nnd auHpcnd (he two-foot stick Ihrougb tht lower ends of the paper loops. 
Stand off uad sirike the slick a sliarp blow in the center with iho piece ot 
hardwood or ilic Iron linker, and it will break In two. In maoT Initaacw 
11 has been known that the paper does not even tear. 

(Cop/rI(til. WhlL.Llno'-"-it.l — *" " 

5 opportunities. The failure 

'■ ^M imoortanco to our own neighbor- be taken by the last (To,, 
recognise these duties and responsi-.hood." 'to be used for Christn/ 

' they are Arctic terns are 
jents, |2;i,000 miles a year. 

I At lornea, I- inland, the longest 

to fly day has twenty-one and a half hours 

land the shortest two and 'ine half. 

Miss Futli visited in Nrw Jcrney 
ond New York in the early purl of thi 
Hummer. In AukumI hHc went to 
Northern Michik'Bti nnd Makinic 
Inland, reluming to Fori Wayne hy 
way of NinKBm Fuil«. 

Vprn Hoffman visited nt Detroit, 
Mich., Lake Jumes, Clear Lake, and 

Luelle Aumun motort-d to Lake 
Hiimilton, Wawnntie nnd Tri Lakes 
Boverul timcH this MUmmer. 

HIhh Welch was Counnellor at Cunip 
Yamelle, the Y. W. C. A. Camp, for 
two weekx. She also spent part of her 
vocation nl Epworth Forest. Webster 

Lionel Schwan spent some of hU 
■time at the Y .M. C. A. Camp. He 
tUto journeyed to Toronto, Canada, to 
attend the World Boys' Conference. 

Luke Wuwusee and Lake James 
wore visited hy Elnoru Osterman. 

Frances Carver Journeyed to Baltic 
Creek, Mich., where she went through 
the I'oBtum nnd KpIIork mnnufactur- 
InR companies. 

Mury and Richard Wiinon motored 
to Clifty Falls, Indiana, the lntt«r 
part Of AUKUet, 

Motoring to Cedar Point, Ohio, 
Dorothea Auman stopped at Crestline, 
Ohio, her former home. On her return 
trip to Fort Wayne, she stopped at 
Marion, Ohio, to visit the Hnrdinfr 

Sully McMnken visited her sister in 
JelTerson City, Missouri. While there, 
she took a si(rhtseeinR trip throuKh 
thu State Prison of Missouri. 

Evelyn Storm was recently honored 
by a surprise party at her home on 
the Eni;lc Itoad. During the evening 
a wiener and marshmallow bake was 

Mark BInir, Everett Kelly and 
Frank Cotton caddicd at the Fort 
Wayno Country Club this summer. 

Evelyn and Wayne Pribble visited 
the statL- parks in southern Indiana. 

Virxinla Brittenhum was a member 
of a baseball league at Webster Lake 
this summer. 
-, Msri atmub spent two weeKs 
of her vacation at Lake Webster and 
Big Long Lake. She also visited her 
brother for two weeks nt Louisville, 
Ky. I 

Miss Lois Smith, a chemistry teach 


GreetlnRS girls! As theno weeks 
have marked the beginning of a new 
school semester, I imagine you are 
interested in knowing what in what in 
wearing apparel. 

As there are many different matc- 
rialrt ond ntyles being worn, I will 
only take time to describe a few. 

It seems that the new woolens are 
very smart for school, Jersey suits, 
tweed skirts, jackets, serge and Han- 
nel dresses alt have their place. These 
are all nifty when finished in the at- 
tractive greens, browns, reds and 

Sport oxfords, cuban heeled and 
strapped slipper are more appropri- 
ate for school than the spike heels so 
many wear. 

Colored berets and snug fitting hats 
are worn with the simple frocks and 
sport outfits. 

For Ihe school dances and parties 
you will find that silk and velvets 
made in the up-to-date modes vrU\ do 
very nicely, A glamorous satin frock 
is at its best whirling its low 
ness around a dance lloor. The sash 
is newer than the tailored belt for 
evening and the curved to the strap 

'colletage is very smart. Highi 
heeled slippers may add distinction. 
This particular frock would "fill the 
for a more formol dance or 

I could tell you many more items of 
interest concerning this subject. In 
the next article 1 shall tell you more 
about what to wear to the games, etc. 




lowadnys everyone is entitlci; to 
or her own opinion on a subject. 
' opinion is appreciated more, of 
rse, if it is favorable; therefi 
feel that the opinions of the jani- 
i will meet with the good will ol 
the student body as a whole. 

After asking a number of ques- 
,.^, (Uit;y bcemeu luu Dui^urul lu 
talk without them) the reporter re- 
ived the following replies 
"The students of this school are all 
ry nice, and since I know a great 
imber of them personally, I feel 

er, attended the summer school nt In- I that 1 am safe in saying that it 

dinna University during the past s 

Spending most of the summer al 
Lake Manitou and Maxinkuckee, Fern 
Beanian enjoyed tennis, golf, swim- 
ming and dancing. 

Evelyn Parkison visited several 
lakes and traveled in the mountains 
of Kentucky during the past summer. 

The Elmhurst Pa rent- Teacher As- 
aociation will hold a meeting Friday, 
October 9, at seven-thirty at the 
school. An important business meet- 
ing will take up the early part of the 
evening, and a very interesting social 
program will follow. All patrons of 
the school oro cordially invited. 


"Oh, Jane, wait a jninutc. I want 
to get a drink," 

One hears this nmny times a day, 
especially during hot weather. One 
reason is because of the good well 
water in our fountains. 

This water tomes from a rock 
driven well which is about forty feet 
deep. The water is pumped by elec- 
tricity and is piped to all parts of the 
school. Hot water can be obtained 
when there is a fire in the boilers. 

Our well Water is one advantage we 
have over the city schools. There the 
pupils have to drink city water which 
is often discolored and warm. The 
water from our four fountains is prac- 
tically always cold. 


The school colors that have been 
chosen for Elmhurst are .scarlet and 
pesrly gray. Mr. Nulf held a meeting 
of the class officers to decide what the 
school colors were to tte. They de- 
cided upon scarlet and pearl gray be- 
cause no other school has those col- 
ors. The colors are always easily 
matched, and the athletic stiits will 
look very attractive. 

a pleasure to work around 
group," said Mr. Kinnerk. 

Mr. Graham's reply was: "I find 
the sti^dents of this school to 
ambitious, courteous and filled with 
a desire to advance in their studii 
Since much interest has been taken 
so soon in the athletic and musical 
realms, 1 feel that these things will 
instay of the students thi: 
first year at least 

"As for the school, I think we havt 
totally modern structure. The 
building and the surroundings are 
deal, and modern equipment is main- 
tained throughout the school. 

"The physical, mental, and moral 
landing of Elmhurst School pupils 
are of a high average, and I predict 
a successful future for them in 


-Mike Trott without a smile. 
Miss Smith being serious. 
EIroy Pond witho'it freckles. 
ClilT Loring without Evelyn. 
Ray McKinzie being on the he 
Jimniie Wolf talking to a girl. 
Russell Fairfield not talking about 

Ahlcen Goshorn ridi 

■ng : 

I an Aus- 

Coite Bokns being bashful. 

Dorr .McKaken without dimples. 

Lucille Metcalf not being athletic. 

Evelyn Parkison without her gum- 

Mary Catherine Wurm not wearing 

Jeanette Smith being conceited. 

Dulla not hunting Frank Cotton. 

Mr. Eickoff without his mareel. 

Mr. Nulf spraying flies with furni- 

re polish. 

The sophomores not asking for an 
uiiassigned day. 


Music, speeches, cheering, and In- 
troduction of the newspaper staff 
were the main features of the first 

pep session which was held in the 
gym last Wednesday. 

The orchestra under the capable 
direction of Miss Martha Ellen Cress 
opened the meeting with the selection 
■'The Home Town Band." 

As mistress of ceremonies, Dulla 
Aschliman, circulation manager of 
the Advance, introduced Clifford 
Jackson who led in a group of yells. 

Mr. Haller presented a very inter- 
esting impromptu speech emphasizing 
the fact that sustained effort was 
needed to maki.' our school poper u 

Editorial odvisor of The Elmhurst 
Advance, MLss W'elch, after being in- 
troduced by Dulla, spoke briefly. I 

The members of the staff were next 
introduced by Virginia Brittenham, | 

The Glee Club, presented a selec- 
tion, "Mighty Like a Rose." 

Following this were speeches by 
Mr. Jeffrey, business advisor, EIroy 
Pond, business manager, and Lynn 
Eickhoff, senior president. 

Dulla Aschliman introduced her 
room agents on the Circulation Staff, 

Popular songs led by Philip Arick 
closed the meeting. 


The Elmhurst High School orches- 

1 which is directed by Miss Cress, 

comprised of nineteen members. 

They have practiced some old familiar 

:ongs, orchestrations of Out of the 

Mrs. Cress: "Martha, won't you 
sing something for our guests?" 

Martha: "Oh, but, dear, it i; 
late, and besides they are beginning 
to go." 

Mrs. Cress: "Yes, but not quickly 

He (Ray): "I'm burning with lov 
for you!" 

She (Martha): "Oh, don't make 
fuel of yourself!" 

A new system of memory training 
was being taught in a village school 
and the teacher was becoming en- 
thusiastic. "For instance," he said, 
"supposing you want to remember the 
name of a poet — Bobby Bums, 
in your mind's eye a picture of a 
policeman in flames. See — Bobby 

"Yes, I see," said a bright pupil. 
"But how is anyone to know it does 
not represent Robert Browning?' 

Mr. Nulf: "How are you getting 
along at home while your wife's 

Mr, Smutts: "Fine. I've reached 
the height of efliciency, I can put on 
my socks now from either end." 

Teacher: "Name the seasons, Bil- 
Hargrave; "In the United 


Dusk to Yi 
and Japa 


lU, 1 Love a Little Cottagi 
ala. The members of the 
ire as follows: 
Leah Nyffeler and Phillip 

Margaret Breuer, 


Margaret Gongaware, Mary 
Catherine Hadley. Elizabeth Porte; 
Wayn,e Pribble, Edith Swank, and 
Rujjdl Troxel. 

Clarinet: Martha Kemmer. Esthei 
Robertson, and David Welch. 

Corni;t: Ralph Crall, Fred Gos- 
horn, and Eliabeth Robertson. 

Trombone: Hugh Wilson. 

Saxophone; Audrey Gebhai 

Drum: Charies McCormick. 


Three of Central's teachers Miss 
McKinnie, Miss Harrah, and Miss 
Lucasse, visiteid in the school last 
Wednesday in order to meet the 
teachers, see the pupils, and the build- 
as a whole. 

'The thing that interested me most 
was the cool atmosphere, abundance 
nd the pleasant sur- 
roundings of Elmhurst," stated Miss 
Miss McKinnie when interviewed. 
She was very favorably impressed 
ith the modern equipment in the 
school and the inclines and artistic 
loak rooms. 

Having had Miss Welch, Miss Falls, 
.nd Miss Cress as former pupils, she 
thinks Elmhurst is honored by havmg 
them present in her halls; and if all 
other teachers are as young and 
cious as they, she feels we will 
i a very successful year, 
jss Harrah was very favorably 
impressed with the enthusiasm of tht 
students as they were entering and 
leaving the building. 

"If the Elmhurst students keep up 
ith the pace they have .started out 
■ith, they can't help but make the 
school proud of them and they proud 
stated Miss Harrah 

of her." 


Contentment and medioe 

The "horned toad" of the Amen- 
c£n Southwest is not a toad but :i 

Aesop's Fables' were not written 
by Aesop, but by a monk named 

An earthworm or fishworm has five 

irs of hearts. 

The so called .^rabic figures were 
not invented by ,\rabs but by early 
Hindu scholars. [ 

A pound weight more at the North 
Pole tha:i it does at the equator. 


Teacher: "Yes." 

B. H.: "Football, basketball, and 

Mike Trott: ^ father has 
George Washington's watch." 

Dorr McMaken: "That's nothing. 
My dad has Adam's apple." 

Cliff Jackson: "You ought to sleep 

Lynn Eickhoff: "'Huh?" 

Cliff Jackson: "You lie so easily." 

Miss Simon: "Where do all the 
bugs go in the winter time?" 

Edgar Noblel (Absentmindly): 
"Search me." 

EIroy Pond: "Do you know why a 
woman has a cleaner mind than a 

Georgie Homshef: "No, what's the 

EIroy Pond; "Because she changes 
it more often." 

R. Gillie: "I've arranged so as not 
to be caught by any drought next 


Dimke: "What have you done?" 
Gillie: "Planted onions and potatoes 

in alternate rows. The onions will | 

make the potatoes' eyes water and so 

irrigate the soil," 

The man who knows it all must be 
n awful bore to himself. 

Perennial and Annual Flower Planta 
Phone H-H589 


R. R. 8— Box 60 
Grower of 
Potted and Bedding Plants 


Now i.s tlic time to change Oil 
inul Grease for Winter Driving 


Di-n^s. Sodns, t'aiidies 


.Scliool Supplies Sprnndcl, Prop. 



Siilil nnil Rop.iirrd 

Wayne Isilo H-30f!75 


Dine and Dance 


Bluffton Road at City Limits 

H-27966 Fort Wayne, Ind. 


Ment.'^ — Groceries 

Fresh Baked Goods 


We Appreciate Y'our Patronage 

Open Evenings 



H-3359 ,3438 Broadway 

Free Delivery 


Home Store 


Indianapolis Road 

R. R. No. 4 


en. Repairing and Wrecking Ser\'ii 

Firestone Tires and Batteries 

One Stop Service 


Koy K fox, aigr. 

Groceries, Meats 



Huntin^^ton Road R. R. 4 

Sandpoint Filling Station and Grocery 

\V. G. KIST, Prop. -, 

Gas. Oils and Paints 
Groceries, Meats, Can<Ue.s and Tobacco 
Handpoint Road 


W. W. WINTERS, Prop. 

For Good Saudwiehcs 
Ice Ci-enm and Soft Drinks 
Bhifftoii and Snndljoiut Hoad 




VOL. 1 NO. 2 



Vivian Summer.-f won the hip 
■ion;i,ted by Jlrs. DeVillcrs, ihc 
ut the High School Cafeteria. 

The party was well advertised bj 

the beautiful posters, made by the art 

class under the supervision of Miss 

At the last meeting of the Elmhurst Cress. 

Community Club it was decided byj The Eoneral cb^iiman ir. charge of 

unanimous vote to purehase_»aurtain the arrangements, was Mrs. F. C. 

for the stage at the school. Mrs. | Lang, chairman of the Way; 

Price 15 Cents 





Harold Seidner, Mrs. William Astry. 
and Mrs. Elvin Coolidgc comprised 
the committee to investigate the cur- 
tain reported in detail regarding var 
i us materials and prices. 

A velour curtain was decidea on, 
the color being left up to curtain com- 
mittee and Miss Cress, art director of 
the school. They decided on a lovely 
shade of grey. Elroy Pond of tm. 
Senior class has worked up a design 
which the advanced art students, with 
Mi$s Cress's aEsistance, will paint on 
the curtain uh soon as it is available. 

The Club has also decided to give a 
play. "The Second Puncture," in 
order to raise funds to help defray 
the expenses of the curtain. Mes- 
damos Harold Seidner, David Dunfee, 
and William Astry, were named on 
the play committee. It is hoped' the 
patrons and friends of Elmhurst Higli 
will help the club out by having a 
large attendance at the play. The 
exact date will be announced later. 

Means Committee. 

NOW 149 

One hundred thirty-thr»e students 
have subscribed for the Advance u,! 
to the present time. There were 
sixteen outside subscriptions which 
mtie one hundred forty-nine. 
■ campaign is over, but Mibscriptions 
[will still be taken at the usual prici 
ifor the five copies at a reduction o: 
five cents for four cop^ -s making th( 
price forty-five cents. 



The Junior class had, as their 
semester party, a wiener bake to 
which evorv ojie was invited. It was 
hold on Thursday, October 8. 

The admiwtlon chargnd wa-i; fifteen 
cents, and the tickets were sold nev-l ^' 
eral days before the event The ' ^^"^ 
■wiener bake was held in, the hoIlowJUniversity thi 
behind the school. There were plenty! '^^^ °^^'^^ teachers of Hsrlan high 
of wieners, buns, and mar.-hmallows;"*^'"'''' ^•"p ^''^s Ethel Foote. Mr. 
overj'Dne. It lasted until ten F'^rin Williams, Mr. Donald Fryback 
thirty o'clock. 3"'' Miss Agnes Hass. 

Hass is also supervisor of the 



Harry Foote, who has been thi 
Bnglish teacher at Harlan high school 
for the past two years, succr'cds Paul 
Holler as principal of ilarlan hig, 

Mr. Foote was trusfee of Scipn 
township from 1015 to 1523. He hxi 
been a member M. -he fi.u'ty of the 
Harlan high •* ■*' iproximately 

£1^1 years ani^t'ormerli" taught 
thr- grades. 

He attended -school at the Fort 
summer school undor Indiana 


publicatian of the Harlai 
paper "The Loud Speaker." 



A benefit K&IIowe'cn party was held j 
by the members of the Elmhurst P. 

T. A. at the High School building oni Section B. of the Junior Englisl 
Wednesday evening October 28th. 'class under the supervision of Mls„ 
The party was a wonderful success. I Falls, formed an English club callini,- 
Large crowds filled the halls and gym. themselves "The Proconne.s." The 
Madam Alia Ban Do's fortune telling purpose of the club is to better the 
tent was one of the attractions. ' pupils in public speakint; and deba'i> 

Georgia H'^mshor and Yvonne Pond 
assisted by Mi-s. William Astry read 
mysterious futures of many 

Prizes were awarded for the best 
:ostumes. Other prizes, which were 
lonated by the Central Grocery, Eck- ! 

officers of the club are . 

Lionel Schwan, President ; Evelyn 
Storm, Vice President; and Josephine 
Hoover, Secretary. It vas decided 
that an entertainment would be held 
every two weeks, the first to be No '• 
iber 9. Those on the entertainment 

ich Meat Market, and the Holaum 'committee are Franklin Cotton, chair- 
lakery were won by Mr. Smutz, Mrs. man, Evelyn Storm and Lucille Met- 
tarke, and Mrs. Fisher respectively, calf. 

The Senioi-s held their party 
gym last Friday evening in the form 
of a Hallowe'en frolic. 

Who-o-o, e-c-ek, apla-sh-ah! Those 
ai-e a few of the many sounds that 
were heard in the ^fym. In strolled a 
clown and sailor. "Pay 10 cents right 
here." Hurrying about was an old 
men shining everyones shoes but hi 
own, that needed it the most. j 
lady from 1770, several with hoop 
skirts, and a Mexican, were strolling 

A fortune teller whose booth 
surrounded by corn stalks, was busy 
telling the guests about their near fu- 
ture. The walls were trimmed with 
the usual decorations, orange anc 
black crepe paper and corn stalks 
Red ears of corn were placed here 
and there, and music was heard con 

Many games were played aftoi 
which cider and doughnuts wore 
served. Forty persons attenir^L* the 
affair among whom were guests from 
Central, North Side, and South Side. 

The committee in ciarge consisted 
of Georgie Homsher, chairman, 
Dorothea Aumnn, Elroy Pond, Lynn 
Eickhoff, Marcus Blajr, Ahleen Gos- 
horn, Elnora OstermaT, and Virginia 



Elioy Pond Chosen iPresident of 
PaU^e-fcji -BBSiw*<;hrtr-ft)r -Aii 

-The art students under the direction 
of Miss Cress have organized a Pal- 
ette and Brush Club in Ye Olde 
Crafte Shoppe. The following Qflicerfl 
were elected: Elroy Pond, President; 
Likens, Vice Preardent; Gilbert 
G reiser, Secrctary-Treaaurer. 

The club has adopted as its aim: 
'To bring about a deeper appreciation 
of beauty in every day life." 

lub hopes to no on sketching 
trips every Friday afternoon di 
Ihe seventh and eighth periods, Each 
member may use whatcvor medium 
hooses — pencil, crayon, charcoal, 
paint, water color, or pastello. 


Since it ia unusual for a achool tny 
size 01 Elmhui-sL to have a aecrelary, 
we are quile proud to huvc Miss Geb- 

iwiss Gehhart graduntod from St. 
Catherine's Aca'Jemy in 1031. Al- 
though she hsia never done this type 
of work before she thinks is very in- 
teresting. Her duties are to take care 
of the school funda, make out report 
cards, take charge of library books, 
and do the typing of the school work 
for the teachers. 

Miss Gebhart hopes to make tlila 
work her vocation in life. 



Yvonne PorM, Senior at Elmhurst 
High School waa awarded first place 
in the County 4-H club judging con- 
test which was held at the Hillereai 
School on Saturday October 17. 

The winning girl from each county 
will compete in another contest which 
will again be held at Hillcreat School 
on Saturday October 31. The winning 
one from this contest will be awarded 
a trip to Purdue. 

The clothing which was judged con- 
sisted of a dresa, a complete costume, 
a slip, anvl a pair of hose and shoes. 
The dress, complete costume am? slip 
were Judged according to the quality 
of material, ni'atne.ns of sewingandthc 
SUJUbihty of Ihf i;;inni' t, Thi>.--b'" 
very 8cor.-il on the huilJ of the »hoi 
he comfort of the ahoe and it wt 
tated that the ahoe should be wored 
lown if the ahoe was not suitable foi 
school wear, 



1 Senior, 4 Junior, 6 Sophomorsa, 
and 7 Freahmt-n Hoach High 

There are eighteen studenla on Elm- 
huitit'a flrst honor Roll. The number 
of freshmen rBpre.Hented la seven, the 
Sophomores follow with n\x, the 
Juniors four and the Seniors one. 

To be on the honor roll a pupil 
niuat have three A'a and hia othei 
g.-adcs must not bo less than B-. The 
Deportment grade must not bo below 

Those on the honor roll aro: 

Seniors; Helen Evcrsole. 

Juniors: Beth Rouaxeau, Lillian 
llenning, Roy Oyer, and Genovleva 

■Sophomores: Leah Nyffoler, Julia 
Likens, Ardis Yentea, Lionel Schwan, 
Donald Akcra, ond Eugene Romey. 

Freshmen: Elizabeth Porter, HlbVj 
Ditronbergcr, Marjorie Nell Harper, 
Ann StoyanolT, Mary Elizabeth 
Welshimor, Agnes Soldnor, and Rob- 
ert Carriger. 




The boy's basketball auits have ar- 
rived and they are very attractive. 
The trunks are gray trimmed in scar- 
let, while there are two shirts to each 
suit one of which is scarlet with gray 
lumerals and the other white with 
scarlet numerals. They arc said to 
look very nicely on the boys. 

Mr. Haller Speaks 

frequently .said that it takes bilities is the chief c 
eople, place, purpose, and pride to munity trouble. 

mke a community. These are the 
P's in the definition of a com- 

"It is, therefore, important that 
boys and girls learn at an early age 
portant fact that communitiea 

It is plain from the definition that I can be successful only through the 
he term community may be used to intelligent and hearty co-operation of 
efor to a t wn, or a portion of a their different members, 
eighbodhood; or it may refer to a "We should always boar in mind 
chool or an entire township. .that in the larger communities there 

Membership In communities are people whose interests are dif- 
2s us an opportunity to satisfy our ferent from our own. We should 
lUrposes tnrough co-operation with strive to be fair and considerate of the 
thevs. That community is most sue- 1 opinions and beliefs of the various 
(tssful whose members co-operate f. members of our community. We 
pie most effective way. [should work together for the interests 

\ "Membership in a community car- of all instead of working and lending 
|ps with it definite responsibilities ns our support only when it is a matter 
well as opportunities. The failure to [of imnortance to our own neighbor- 
recognize these duties and responsi-.hood." 



That the sophomores wouKl hold 
their semester party three or four 
weeks after Hallowe'en, was an- 
nounced recently by Ralph Snyder, 
president of the class. Ae there are 
always so many other parties and 
tivities at this time of the year, the 
officers agreed to wait until a later 
date, The president also stated that 
there would be a class meeting held 
I to make j» is and final arrange- 
ments for the'a.i'iir- 

The girla' basketball season has be- 
gun on what we hope will be a auc- 
cessful aeason. The games ure played 
on Monday and Wednesday noon. 

There are ao many girls out for 
basketball that we should have a good 
varsity team. The coach is going :o 
pick the girls for the varaity from the 
class teams that are playing in a 
tournament at noon. 

Froah 1, started the tournamem. 
with a win over Sophomore 5 with 
of 18 to 2. 



The FrcHhrnan Claaa haa had two 
■etings. The flrat waa held Septem- 
r twenty-firat, lo elect the claM 
leers and appoint class adv[9(>r. 
Tnc 'cond meeting wa* hold Oi^to- 

ing a committee to ,iet thn amounl of 
the clasa dues for Ihia year. 

The committee elected is aa follows: 
Robert Carriger, chairman; Ann Stoy- 

nnoff and Elizabeth Porter, assisUnta. 
They met Wednesday. October twen- 
ty-firat, and decided that no duen will 
be accepted until some kind of entci- 
tninment is planned. 




Hoagland, our first opponent in 

baaketball, will probably bring n 

strong team to Elmhurjit on November 

They have had winning teams for 

past three year,-* having won ten 

of the sixteen games scheduled in 

1920, fourteen of the seventeen 

games in 1D30, and sixteen of eig^i- 

Sophomore G walked oft with Frosh I leon games in 1931. This is a very 

2 by a score of 12 to 0. jrmprejiaive record for any opposing 

Seniors' Pictures Taken 

Already the seniors are having their 
pictures taken at the JelFeraon Studio. 
They had a choice of three dates: 
Saturday, October .'11, Vovember 7, 
nd November 14. rhr;.,-, -.ures must 
be taken by the last d.o„ ' they are 
to be used for Chrislm |__*ents. 

Frosh 3 defeated Junior 7 by 4 to 
This prove- to be a very interest- 
ing game. 

defeated the Froah 4 by 
the score of 6 to 2- 

Frosh 1— D. Monce, M. Harper, E. 
Greiser, E. Porter, M. Welshimer, M, 

Sophomere S — D. Spice, V. Cole- 
man. L. Neuman, H. Engle, A. Geb- 
hart, H. Cook. 

Sophomore 6 — M. Mason, V. Hof- 
man, M. Strauss, A. Yentes, M. Kem- 
mer, E, Dennis. 

Freshman 2— V. Gerke, B. Bol- 
inger, M. Larlmore, E. Fritzsche, H. 
Sutorius, M. DeVilliers. 

Froah 3 — F. Emerick, G. Prince, M. 
Mooney, B. Graft, H. Gillie, M. Gil- 

lunior 7 — L, Metcalf, L, Henning, 

Kelley. M. Wilson. D. Snyder, E. 
Ladd, V. Coleman, B. Rousseau, M. 

Frosh 4 — A. Starke. D. Bowers, E. 
iint-ke, H. Owen, L. Wedler, M. 
Senior 8 — Y. Pond, V. Brittenham, 

Parkiflon, F. Beaman, G. Carsten. 


Hoagland has entered the sectional 
tourney four times and has always 
won the first game. Last year they 
had good prospects of winning the 
sectional until they played New Haven 
and lost their second game. 

They bring five veteran starfl who 
will probably be in the beginning line 
up, although neither school has yet 
its team. 



"The band will probably have uni- 
forms to wear for special occasions," 
Haller stated. The P. T. A, will 
not pay for Oiese. but each pupil wilt 
his own suit, and the achool will 
buy the capes to go with them. T*e 
capea will be in the school colori, 
scarlet and gray. The band will prgb- 
ibly play at the games. 

There are 46,167 acres of lakes in 

j At Tornea, Finland, the longest 

Arctic terns are known to fly day has twenty-one and a half boors 

2:i,000 miles a year. land the shortest two and >ine half. 

The Elmhurst Advance 

J'uhliKhoil monthly hy 
Wnyjir, In'IIiinn, II, It. H. 
^InKli- ctpjiy. 

Printed by Onj<iiin I'rinti 

tho NtudcntH uf Klmhurnt High School, 
SubHCriptlon prk-en, BOc per MemextiT — 1 


L-iitor-inChk-f VifKiniu UriLtunhum '32. 

A,m«lunt Kditor Lllliun Henning '33 

N..WK Keillor tm-.---' — -- fV-rn Beomun '32.. 

Chiuf Copy Hnwli-r ,1. Evelyn Parkison '32 

Copy Roailcrrf .., V.'tn Columon '83 j Peurl Trovcl '33; Eliznbcth Kclloy *34 

HxchniiKo KJItor .....^ Ahlcun Goahorn 

iMBtur.- Kditor (JeorKiu Homwhcr 

SporlK Rdilor 

''oy' - John GitU-r 

'■''■'•'' - Lueitlf! Mi-toilf 

S-iduty Kditor Uorolhc-u Auman '32 

■'"'"''' -- MufKarot BcL>rinuii ' 

ronton' Wrfttfii— ElknbPlh Kt-lk-y '34, Kiithryn Wurm "M, Eu(ri;nia Spo. 

hnw.' '3il. Dorothy Jane Snyder '33. 
I(.'porl..n-— Ev.nU '31, Jo-.i'phini. Hoovpr '33. Richard Wilson '35, 
Eiith.r' Hob.rlrton '34, Etiwibflh Kobortnon '32. Eloist; Greispr '35, 
.Sully McHnken 'Si, Miiry Junu StniUNs '34, Eliinbcth Porter '35, 
IJuroth.a Moiioc '3r., Aiinti Slarke '3B, Vivimi Summurs '3'!, Mur- 
itiivui Itmuor 'Sfi, Murlha Homaht-r '32, Lueillo Aumun '34. 
^yi''"'" Yvonne I'ond. Elnora Ostrrnmn 



liuNlni-MH MannBi-r Elroy Pond '32- 

AsKiatant Duainess Munu^iT .- -. Ldund Stpphun '3.'f 

riioulation ManiiKor L _. Dulla Aschliman '32 

Koom AKi'nta — Senior, Fmnklin Cotton; Junior, Roy Oyer '33; Sophomore, 
Kooni Ai;i-nt»— S|.nior. Franklin Cotton 'SE; Junior, Roy Oyer '33; 

Sophomon-, Chark.-. BurbaRu ■34; Froshmnn, Robert Carriger '35. 

AdvertialnK ManaRur ClifTord Jackson '32 

Ad Solicitora— Maurice Oy«r '33; Philip Arick '33; MiirKartt Gongnwnre 

'34; Mury Elizabeth Welahimcr '3(i; Ann StoyanolT '34; Earl Tracy 

«33; Twyla Poorman "33; Helen EnKk '34; Dorothy Jane Snyder 

'33; Yvonne Pond '32. 
Tuculty Advisor* ._ __ Mi.-^s Wyonn Welch, Mr. Charles Jeffcry 


To crrato-ij- school M|.iiil thnt will In^t throughout the life of the 

Til frj.stiT food ciliieiifhip among thi- student body. 
I., v„i-k onatnntly for the welfare of the school. \ 
To givo holpful publicity and general informntion. 


Congratulalioiij Honor Students 
Imrd work and oonBtniit preparedness 



This ia indeed an hono 
Keep up the good work. 

NovombiT C, Elmliurat plnys her first game against Hoagl; 
on out everybody nr.d boost for the glory of the team. 

the grade rnrds for the first six weeks of school have been 
you make thr Honor Roll? If your name is on it, keep it there; if not, be 

e to ha> 

' il on the next time. 

ClitTortJ Jjiiik.son 
I always looked forward to thi 
of my two unclea Ezra Jones 
Ebent-sier Jai'kaon, relirsi of the spirii 
of 'CO. I believe they started then 
argument upon the relative merits ot 
the army and navy on the train, bc- 
uauac 'hey were going full blast whei 
they entered our door. 

Uncle E:iro with a little down oi 
his nearly bald head and a chin cov 
ered with hair like .an old billy goai 
absolutly and unconditionally foi 
the navy us he was a auilor in the 
Civil war. This was very appsrem 
because us soon ns he had laid eyes or 
the picture above our fireplace of a 
full ri^rged thf-ee masted schooner he 
would start shaking hi.s finger In 
Uncle Ebenczer's face and let out a 
string of adjectivfts praising the navy, 
which would take Uncle Ebenczer's 
breath until he could marshal his 
ates," would interrupt Uncle Ezra. 

Uncle Ebenesier had only u chop- 
ping mustache to protect himself fron. 
Uncle Ezra's withering comments on 
he army. 

Uncle Ezra would say, "Now look 
ere you blasted old fool how'd you 
nd your crawlers ever'd took Fort 
Donaldson if wc hadn't a sailed right 
up that old Mississippi River and s 
that fort all to pieces so'd you eo 
march in und then take the glory 
"What would you and your old 
iken' sloops — .'■ "Them were frig- 
ates." would interrup Uncle Ezra. 

-have done," Uncle Ebenezer 
continue, "If we hadn't pulk.. 
r cannons aild shot the bottoms 
I out of IheJn rebel boats that 
had ya' sewd up I tighter 
boat." i^ 

"We was just geiWi' ifady to pull 
ut when you blunoA-ed in and spoilt 
■verythin'," Uncle Ezra would ans- 
wer '^m. 
"\ ~ anybody pould see you was. 
j n, jour last pins. ' 

"Well who won thi- rvar foir ^e 
Unian «nyway? Not th» ntvy." 

"We did too. Else how would you 
nade Lee surrender if we iiadii't shui 
off his supply of powder and ball by 
our blockade?" 

Then I would come in and Uncle 
Ezra would say. "Well Jackie boy 
you are gonna' join the navy ain't 


Hello girls! I have more news 
visit you about clothes und styles. 
and Naturally wc all expect to attend 
all the basketball games possible, so 
we wish to look our best. 

Bright colored skirts, sweaters am 
tuck in blouses are in constant de 
mand as they are so .practical. 

There should be one outfit in youi 
wardrobe worked out in the combi- 
nation of peurl gray and scarlet 
wearing this combination we may use 
a pearl grey flannel or jersey skirt, 

■let slip-over sweater will itdd to 
its attractiveness. 

When using this color combination 
;e-versa we must be careful thai 
L- lines of the skirt fit As scarlet 
demands attention, the wearer should 
ike herself us attractive as possible. 
A beret may be worn, and footwear 
should be of leather, with medium or 
flat heels. If the weather is cool we 
ar a smart jacket- 
As ever. 


Yvonne Porrd having black hair. 

Jeannette Smith not waiting for 
Ray or Mark. 

Martha Homsher in short dresses. 

History without JuUu.; Caesar, 

Elizabeth Robertson in love. 

Ray Davis usin-r incorrect English. 

tienevicvc Snyder a dancer. 

Mr. Haller chewing gum. 

Hoy Oyer wearing knickers. 

Miss Welch not laughing. 

Pearl Troxel not .worrying about 
her hair. 

The Freshmen not being green. 

The janitors slaying up until 2:30 


Lynn Eickhoff and Milton Soig ,ti 
girl's gym bloomers. 

Lelund Stephan not being polite. 

Mr. .lofTrey eating onions. 

Harold B. not saving a place for 
Vera H. 

of us arc going to keep a perfect attendance record this 
.si'mi'stor? Let's nil try. While absence may make the heart grow fonder 
in love, it mukeg the mind grow weaker in education. 

There urb various ways in which a person's character is idetermined 
TrutlifAlrWN,. honesty, and cheerfulness, and others play a part but perhap: 
the most vahiuble is good sportsmanship. This asset will go a long way in 
making frieiid.t and being a real success in life, A person who has ac- 
iiuircd thi;! Woirtlerful habit will undoubtedly have the others plus the last- 
ing conndence of his teachers and classmates. 

A, schpol gloc club is something every student should support loyally. 
Then one is deriving musical education and developing talent he might 
otherwise lose. Through Glee Club work, publicity and popularity 
jiuined for both the individual and school represented. 

Dances, U'a* and othor means of entertainment my bo enjoyed by small 
groups Of thiN type, since obviously they enjoy the same type of entertain, 
nieiit, A Glue Club contains ao nmny useful qunlilic); that it might well 
behoove any nchool to orgnnize one. 

Bccausr of the newness of Elmhurst, it is obvii>usly more important 
that the halts, and the rooms as well as the outside of the building be Iko 
from wnste. If every one of the students do their bit by putting papers 
in the boxev and baskets it will aid greatly the' janitoi's and give a favor- 
able impressiiin of the school students. The reputation of Elmhurst should 
mean a good ideal to every student here, so let's co-operate more than i 
and do our jiort to beautify the school, inside and outside. 


nlrength und courage. Sports- 
■. Therefore: 


Strong play increases and trains o 
ninnahip helps one to be a gentleman; a 

1 — I will not cheat; I will keep the rules, but I will play the game, 
lo win by strength and skill. If I .ihould not pay fair, the loscr_would 
lose the fun of the game, the winner would lose his self respect, and the 
game itself wouhl have become a mean and often cruel business. 

2 — I will treat my opponents with courtesy and trust them if they 
deserve it. I will be friendly. 

3 — If 1 play in a group game, I will play, not for my own glory, but 
for the success of the team. 

4 — I will he good loser or a generous winner. 

5 — And in my work as well ns in my play, I 
generous fair, honorable. 

From "Red Pepper 

I be sportsni 

■ by W. 

Hutch in 


"Nt( ho ain't gonna join no navy," 
-■ould shout Uncle Ebenezer. 

"What'.'i he want to hitch up with 
he army for?" Uncle Ezra woun 
n.k. "So he could slough around in 
the mud." 

"Its bettern' ahovelin' coal down in 
he ibottom of some old tramp sloop." 
Mother would come in and say, 
'No, boys, Jackie isn't going to join 
leither the army nor the navy. He 
s going to be a president of h bank. 
Aren't you, Jackie dear?'' 


Leland Stephuii 
A Ford is composed of tin and nuts, 
It's pastime is slallijig and it's hobbj 

is ruts. 
It runs like a cow fed on dust 
And is mainly composed of rust. 
It requires, (to be sure) attention 
.\nd takes its owner's words without 

For if the dog-gone thing won't start 
Then with it, he'll gladly part 
It takes you there, then leaves you set 
Until a hoi^se and farmer you've met. 
After a great deal of pulling and 


Ju are then home for the night 
To which Mr. Eickhoff adds: 
She rattles and uhukts up your spine. 
She luns about half of the time. 
But between you and mo 
She's some Model T 
And we get alon:.' simply fii.e, 


The price for single admission to 
'ball games for high 


in every inu- knows lunch is servea 
every noon down in the cafeteria on 
the first floor. 

Friday there will be bread, butter, 
milk, potato salad, sweet corn and 

The menu for the week of Novem- 
ber 9 to the 13 is: Monday — bread 
butter, milk, chocolate, chili and 
crackers and cold slaw; Tuesday- 
oread, butter, milk chocolate, carrot 
and pineapple salad, and macaroni 
and tomatoes; Wednesday — bread, 
butter, milk, chocolate, lime Jello 
salad, and mushed potatoes with 
creamed peas; Thursday — bread, but- 
nilk. chocolate, potato salad and 
meat loaf with gravy; Fiiday — ^bread, 
butter, milk, chocolate, salmon loaf 

Mrs. Fairfield: "So you're setting 
ur buy up in bakery business?" 
Mr.i. Felmlee: "'Y-^ lie's ao keen 
for dough and ?uch u .-.\iell loaier Tt 
looks as if he would rise in the busi- 


By Ai-dis Yentes 

On the <lriy before Hallowe'en John 
and Paul Blake sat on an old log, 
planning a prank on one of their 
friends. From time to time thev 
chuckled to themselvees as if well 
pleased .with their joke. 

When thoy parted. Paul called back 
lover his shoulder. "Don't forget. To- 
morrow night at eight-thirty sharp!" 

They would both have been very 
much surprised had they known that 
the very boy they were planning to 
scare had crouched behind a tiarrol 
and heard their plans. 

At the appointed time the two boys, 
dressed like ghosts in long, white 
sheets, started towaH their friend's 
home; but when they reached th^ back 
yard they were terrified at seeing a 
chost coming towards them. Thev rc- 
'reated as fast as they could, and Just 
as thev jumped the hedge John 
shouted. "Run for home! There com.a 
an angel." 

proximate income?" 

The Red-Headed League 

hool students ' 
ir all outside' 

sides', 3 
t dciitec 
aeafl ti 

'ill be 26 cents t 

•ents. Mr. Halle 

By quizzing severni "red-heads" of 

u school, it was learned that they 
all liked Elmhurst very much and all 
liked its paper. 

Virginia Brittcnham, our cditor- 
?hief who has done much to make our 
ichool paper one of which we can 
be proud, is very much in favor 
w school. Her reply when 
terviowed was that we have a wonder- 
ful school and we should all take ad- 
'nntage of this fact and do our best 
ihe admires the school spirit shi 
by all the students, and likes all the 
teachers, although this applies to none 
particular. "Ginny" seems -erj 
much opposed to the color of her haii 
is in favor of having it black so 
ould wear bright colors, especi- 
ally r^d. 

Evelyn Paikison from South Side, 
is just as funny when inlei-viewed 
as any other time, and she said that 
if part of her hair was only gray she 
is sure she would be a boos: to Tiie 
school as she could exhibit our school 
colors of scarlet and gray at all times. 
Seriously — she would like to have 
black curly hair. She thinks out 
school building from the outside is 
simply gorgeous and that the inside 
and pupils are superfluous. Evelyn, 
where drd you leam to use such big 

Yvonne Pond, "Shortie at South 
Side," is very much in favor of oui 
school and said that she enjoys it more 
than she did the city high school. She 
claims that there is more to do here 
than there, since everyone is ac- 
quainted; also that the subjects do 
not seem so difiicult. "Shortie" like.i 
all the teachers, and yes, she would 
have black hair If at all possible, 

id Welch, a freshman, revealed 

minded Hinp asserts that we have a 
wonderful school, good teachers, the 
best activities ho has ever seen, and 
such a good basketball team that they 
should go through the year vmK- 
feated. Bob is an exception and 
wouldn't change tho color of his hair 
if he could. 

Floyd Heckman, a freshman, 
seopied rather bashful und wasn't so 
free with his information. He thinks 
the school is all right and he said any 
color of hair would do. 

The assertion made by Elroy Pond 
was most formal, revealing the follow- 
ing idopc: "With the fine building 
which we occupy and the most capable 
teaching staff with which to work, I 
ses no reason why Elmhurst nigh 
School can not promote a bigger and 
better school year. I feel that the 
courses offered at Elmhurst are very 
practical, useful, and worthwhile. Oh! 
If I could change the color of my 
hair I would have it the color of one 
of the Juniors' running around here 
by the name of D. J. S, No don't 
all start at once," 

Wilton Haney, another flaming red 
aded freshman, is not very set on 
his views. JTe guesses the school is 
all ilitixt and if he could have the 
co)or of his hair changed, which he 
wdl never 'Jo, it will be black. 

Bill Conn, another with hair of th« 
iiie hue, thinks tlmt on general prin- 
ciples the school is all right, but ii 
reminds him too much of grade school. 
He states that the building is too small 
for the number it must accomodate, 
ither brave lad! He wouldn't even 
think of changing the color of his 
' air. 

George Phieffer, from South Side, 
■hen asked his opinion of the school 

a swell I said. "Well Its mostly brick and i 

the following: "We have 
school and keen teachers 

ring many ad- 
vantages. I would be a brunette it 
ttobert Pond "Bob," a very broad-! at all possible." 

Leave nic.tar." Seriously he replied, "We have 
,„ think, I guess 1 want green hair to a wonderful school offerin, 

IS not yet dcMted whether the school match my comple) " 
ill have aeafl tickets. 

SOCIETY twcnly high school stujenls -from 
North Side, South Side, and Central. 

A Hallowe'en party «o.s eiven at! ."rsinia Driltenham entertained 
the home •>! Elizabeth and Everett'""," » *"''"8 P"rty 'n honor ot 
Kelley Saturday nicht. The suests, .!'™ Eyersole, her ^veek end guest, 
included Eloise and Gilbert Griescr, ''^""' ''""""S' "fn»l'n'™ts were 
Elizabeth and Esther Robertson. Rus i'"™'' »' "">, '"""''»' <">""■ Those 
sell and Pearl Troxcl. Margaret f'-'""' "';" """"■=\™°'«' "or.thy 
Gangaware. Eugenia Sp.erhase. £„'""•■■ Sw-le'.J-'cdle Metealt, Lillian 
gene Romey, Hob, Gillie. Waller Lam n»""'"e. Bnttenham, and the 
u , J « 11. J ■ .hosu-ss. 

boly. and Menno Woodrmg, ... , . „ , 

A mersl.m«!Iow nnd wioner ba-x' ">^« ^ois Smith apeM the week en,i 

atthchompof BethKou.^i"' P'"7'^*f"; l^.^'.'^" 

guest at the Alpha Chi Omega Soror- 
■ ily house. She also attended a frater- 
_ nity vianec. 

I Beth Rou!:seau moton^d to Lafay- 

oltc recuntly, where she visited her 

who are Juniors 

Dec. 11— Harlan— There. 
Dec. 12 — Woodburn — There. 
Dec. 18 — Loo— Here. 
Dec. 10— Harlnii— Hew. 
Jan. 8— Houfrlnnd — There.. 
!jan. IG—Markte— There. 
Feb. fi — Lefayettc Center — There. 
Feb. 1 2— Leo—There. 
Feb, 13— Woodburn— .Here. 

s given at the home of Beth Kou) 
seau. Those who enjoyed 
Fay Kelley, Evelyn Storm, 
Troxol. Genevieve- Snyder, Bo 
Lionel Schwan, Ted Davis, CJifton 
Loring, and Paul Bioxen. 

Dorathcfl Auman motored to Miehi 
(ran to visit relatives near three 
Rivers over the week end. 

Kay Wurm motorr.d to Mishawaka 
for the week end. 

Greha Cox viKite.i in Ancola, Ind., 
over the week end. 

Miss Freda Sehrcck .^pont the week 
end in Windsor. Canada, as the guest 
of her Rramlfather. The occasion 
marked his sixtieth birthday anniver- 

Grace Carstcn attended a Hal- 
lowe'en party followed by a wienr'r 
bake at the home of the MoUets, Sai^ 
urday. October 24. 

Fred Goshorn with six other scouts 
and their scoutmaster, Walter Gouty, 
motored to Turkey Run and tne 
Shade.s. over HalloweVn. 

A Hollowe'en wiener bake was held 
at Eleanor Fritzscho's last Tuesday. 
After the wiener bake games were 
played- Those present were Dorothea 
Moncc. Urma SehefFer. Marcile Lerch, 
Alice Lerch, Leiand Stephan, John 
Brittenham, Robert .\mstutz, Damon 
Scheffor, and the hostess, Eleanor 
Fritzsche. The barn was decorateu 
with corn stalks, autumn leave.s, 
flowers, and orange and black crepe 

Apnes Seidnor gave a Hallowe'en 
party a few weeks ago. The rooms 

■WfrCr <;> . ^i^:Wil wivi. com aiiQ^KS, 

colorful leaves, pumpkins:,- and 
streamers ot blaek and orange. Thu 
light was furnished by jack o lanterns. 
All were masked and as the clock 
struck twelve, the masks were taken 
off. Games were then played after 
which refreshments were served. 
Those present were Dorothea Monce. 
Lorna Jnhn, Helen Sutoriou.s, Alma 
Starke. Yvonne Pond, Mary Lucille 
"Wilson, Betty Ann Coolidge, Morjorie 
Nell Harper, Virginia Neukam. Helen 
Engle. Eleanor Fritusche. Vera Gerke, 
Marj' Gilleff, Dorothy Boweers, ana 
Audrey Gebhart- 

Mr. and Mrs. Robert Work, of Elm- 
hurst Gardens, are the proud parents 
of a new baby girl, 

Jeanett- Smith recently entertained 
With an informal party and 'dance for 

fsister and brother, 
at Purdue. 

have all probably scon or 
heard of Daman nnd Erma SholTur. 
They came to our school Monday 
Portland, Indiana. Daman \» 

sr. and all of the other seniors 
are glad to welcome him to their 
graduating class. The freshmen are 
ilso glad to have Erma os a member 
of their cla,«.s. They are both brun- 

ettes, good looking, and already have 
made many friunds. If you hiive not 
seen these two newcomers, we are 
sure you will want to look thorn up 
as they promise much for the future 
of Elmhurst. 

h Sunny Acre Rabbitry 

I Nl'w i;..alan,l lU.l- and While 
m V. R. MliTCALF. Prop. 

@ Liccnned Registrar 

§ A. R. & C. n. A. 

Fort Wayne, Ind. H-.I9723 I 




j- .S<.uini lOijiiipniOiit Lo; 
And Radio ftt'i-vico 


E!jey Ave. Fort Wayne, Ind. 

Watch for— [a 



To be presented at Elmhurst- a 

High by the Elmhurst § 

Community Club 


W. W. WIX'reHS, I'rop. 

For (JiKid Siiudwiflies 

lee Cream and Soft Drinks 

Bhiffton nnd Sandpoint Rontl 

^or Vour Radio Repairs 

and Now Tubes tall 


Elmhurst Gard.'ns H-64I51 


Store for Bargains 

In Groceries and "Meats 


Phone Harrison J3-I7 
-1226 Pifjua Ave. 



Sandpoint Filling Station and Grocery 

W. <i. KIST, I'rop. 

Gras, Oils and Faints 

Orocorics, llcjits, (Ijiiidii-.s and Tohaeco 

Sandpoint Road 









ft. A. A. Attraction 
Sptwlbfill hafl hwn introduci'd in 
KlmhuMt thin yonr, nnil the wirls 
hnvp Uikcn ii KTunt Jntt^rt-tit in It. Thts 
tiport will probably continue In the 
following yyurw In tht- kIHh MporU'.iat- 
bi "iiuHc of thf jfrr-ut Inlcreat ithown. 

Au thi. weathur hua not bucn vtry 
fnvorublL', tliiTu huvi) buoii n ■ ru^uliir 
KiimiB- Miiiiy pructlcL- gurneu haw 
b.'im hi'ld thouKh. If thu wonlhtr jut, 
mit* thf li'ums will ro into._ action 
MOon. Thu followlna; ulrla uro out for 

Si'niorw: Yvonne Pond and Eve- 
lyn FurlflMin. 

Juniorw: Vuy K-lk-y, Lillian Hun- 
ninB, Luclllo Mutculf, Miiry L. Wil- 
son, Vi!tu Coloman und Evi-lyn ^uiiu. 
Uvotyn Purkinon h cuptuin of both 
thi' Juniorji and Honlors. • • • 

Sophoniores: Dorothy Spice, Cap- 
tain, Vura Holfmun, Hulcn Enslc, Lu- 
i'il<; Aumiin, Lucllc NL>uman, JUiiii 
Llkon», Vlrtriniu Coleman, Mildred 
MiiKon, ArdlH Yint.-s, Martin 
mi-r, Audroy Ct'bhurt, Mnrirnret 
Goniiawnri.' anU Junt' Strauss. 

KruHhmi-n; Miiripirft Brai?ur. Eliin- 
bi'th Portpr, Eloiau GripHor, Mary E. 
WL'liihihii;r, A^nos Soidnor, Mnrjoni.' 
Harper, Dorotiiy Bowers, Almii 
Starko, Margaiet Stralini, Helen 
Sutorlus, Marjorio Fordyce, Eleanor 
PrltEKche, Vera Gcrke, Mnrjorie Lnri- 
inore, Mnry Jane DcVlIliera, Helen 
Gillie. Mildred Coleman, Lucile WeiJ- 
ler, Fruncen Emerick, Mary Gilcft, 
UernlecG Gi-nft, and Amelia Yovan. 
Dorothy Monee h captain of Team 1, 
and Evelyn Beinekc is captain of 
Team 2. 


Virginia Britlenhum certainly needs 
four hands, two to hold her rom- 
pcra in ptuoci the other two for pluy- 
Ing bnaltctbnll. 

Several people, 

sr v^s.- a : 

experimenting to find a 
mOlliod by which they can enlarge 
Vurn Hoffman's feet so it will be pos- 
sible for her to stand on them while 
on tho speedbull couit. 

Three girls, Eleanor Fritzsche. T-u- 
cillo Motcaif, and Mavjoric Larimore, 
took a twenty mile hike during the 
two days vacation. That waa snmc 
walk, ask the girls. 

The ojTicinting of tho spcedball 

Waynedale Garage 

Jeneral Repairing and 

Wrecking Soi-vice 

Fiiestono Tires and Batteries 

One Stop Sen.-ioc 






J Broadway and Bluffton Road § 

J Port Wayne, Indiana ^ 


KatFiL-s in bi'ing ably tiikpn cari,> of by 
Lillian Henning. our little G. A. A. 
brunette-, We've been hearing things 
Lillian, are they true? 

■ This is ideal weather for hiking. 
The glrlx should take part now bc- 
cauRO it will soon be over. 

"A quitter never wins, and a win- 
ner never quits." That's "Sec." Ha\7- 
win's motto. This motto would surely 
be adaptable for the G. A. A. 


A Father-Son meeting is being 
planned by the omeers of the Elm 
hurat Purent-Teacher urganizalion for 
We.1ne.trtay, November 11. Mr. Hobert 
C. Harris, principal of James H. 
Smart school, Fort Wayne, has been 
Beeured as the leading speaker. The 
iinbject of his talk has not yet been 

Mrs. C, E. Muggart, -president of 
the club, will open the meeting and 
will turn it over to Mr. Frank Boden- 
horn, vice-president, who will preside 
during the remainder of the meeting. 
The entire program will be presented 
by fathers anil sons. The mothers 
and alt patrons of the school a.'^ well 
us members of the community are 
irdially invitetl to attend. 


The Home Economics Cooking 

Class under the direction of Miss 

imon was given two demonstrations 

by Miss Helen Tobe and Mi's. Harsh- 


Miss Helen Tobe, dcmonstrntoi 
from the Lux Soap Company, waa 

here at the school on two consecutive TO CHOOSE SCHOOL SONG 

days, and demonstrated the propei 
methods of laundering printed silks 

Ik stockings, rayon unUerweai 
gloves, und woolen articles. 

Tho home 

A contest for the scttooi song und 

yclla is of interest at present A flne 

natration agent : p^rduroy jacket, having the school 

rded tht 

from the Indiana Service Company ^ame on it, is to be 
was also here two days. She instruc | author of the best song. 
ted the Home Economies classes In Get bu.^y tla.jsmutes! 
the proper metho'Js of preparini^ an | 

ovun meul and surface cooking. Tho 

,1,,-- «.„» ■,!=„ .h„„.. ,h^ . ,, . e{ SCHOOL OF BIBLIOLOGY 

Uass was also shown the correct way | Westminster Presbyterian 
of cleanmg the compartments of tho S Church, Tuesday Evening 7:00 
oven. Following this, Mrs. Harah- 1 to 9:30. Courses in: Teacher 
bargar gave an interesting illustration's Training, Bible History and 
on proper and Improper methods of I g^.^^lffe^'-' 77 Ime-^nX';!'! 
cooking vegetables. The demonstra- gS.S^ Lesson. Phone H-2GG0J. 
lion L-Iosed after Mrs. Harshbargarj 
had given tho advantage'; of the Thrift 

Cooker Well. 1 ii= i> ui ■, r o i 

I ^ Rabbits for Sale 

Young Flemish Giants 

20c Per Pound 


Upper Huntington Road 

The flying fox is not 8 fox but an 
Australian fruit-eating bat. 



Call the Home Store Numb.T 

H-:jOG7.1— H-G77Sa 

Nine Milo -iOO 



I General Farm Implements I 

218 Ea.n Columbia Street ' 
Fon Wayne, 


Mngazini'.-i — All Cm n'lil Is.suo; 
Kodaks and Kodak iSuppiii..: 
Branch of County Library 


1. G. A. STORE 

Quality Meats — Groceries 

3516 Broadway 

Waynedale Supply Company 

Hi-Lo Coal Co. 

f)iicc (vied — always uspil 

l ieU:Uif«! 

Adults 25c 
Children 10c 


al Alt 

'■tinlls for Mnntll of Xovi-mber 

B. tliEIt SHOP 

Broadwii, and Blulfton Road 

Satisfaction Guai'antced 


All School Supplies 



2'22 E. Colunibin St. 

Pliono A-6372 

Fort Wayne 


1 Broadway nnd Bluffton Bridge i 

Just a Good Drug Store 

Complete Line of 



...the popcorn confection 
v/itn the irresistible crunchy 
flavor that has tickled the 
sweet tooth of the nationi 




run,, ill .111 Stiilioii WCI, Fiiilav Xiulits ii( 7:13 P. I' 

iiii.l Ik'iii "Tlu. Kaniivlkoni Kwiiels" 

114 W. WaviifSt. 

-- M-Hliu- W-I'liraday X'l.v. 4(li U,r 4 Dnys 
Cliiulos Fm-rcll nnd Janet Gaynor 

Sunday, M,.iula\- iiml Tucs.liiy, Noycmbcr 8-10 



Mac Clarke and Kent Dousltis 

Wednesday, Tlinrsdjiy, November 11-12 

Sally O'Xeil 

Friday and Saluiday Niiveiiilier I:!-I4 



.Juan Crawford 

Sunday, Monday and Tuet^day, Xovemljer 15-17 

Tlie Most Exeitiii,;; Pietuie ever Screened 


\\'ednesday and Thursday, Novenibor 18-19 

S|ieeial Donlih. Bill 



Friday ami Siitnrday, Xovemljer 20-21 

.lames Dunn and Sally Kilers in 


Sunday. Moiulav Only, Xovemher 22-23 

Bert Wheeler and Holi'l Woolsey 


Tuesday, Wednesday and Thursday, November 24-21 

Special Thaiikss,'ivinK Attraction 

ilauriee Clievalier in 


Friday and Salui'day, Novemher 27-28 

Clive Brook in 


Max Marciii's TliriUiuf.' Mclodnima 

Sunday. Mondav and Tuesday, November 2i)-Deeember 1 ! 

Year's nntsliiiidinu' Picture j 



VOL. 1 NO. 3 



Play to be Given in Future 

To the call for a Homo Economics 
club many girls responded, The first 
meeting was held on Tuesday, Novem- 
ber 10. At this meeting it was de- 
cided by popular vole that all gtrli 
who havo had Home Economics in the 
Bfiventh and eighth jrrades or in high 
school would be eligible. 

The second meeting was held No- 
vember 20. There was an election of 
officers at which Yvonne Pond was 
elected president; Ahleeii Goshorn, 
vice-president; Giace Carlton, secre- 
tary; and Ann Stoyanoff. treaaurer. 
Miss Simon, faculty advisor, appointed 
jMargaret Beerman as student advisor. 

A point system has been decided 
upon whereby all girls are given 
points for being at the -neetings, and 
blso for participation In club activi- 
ties. A prize is to be given at the 
end of the year. 

The club will give a play and 
eerviees to help raise money to defray 

All girls who have not signed up 
and who care to may do so. 

ping" everyone up for the 

After singing the "Alma Mater" 
"Elmhurst Team," ami "Scarlet arid 
Gray," Mr. Nulf, the coach, i„tro. 
duced the members of the stjuad. 
Each one made a short, impromptu 
speech at the conclusion of which Mr 
Nulf gave his opinion of the prospects 
'.01- the coming game. Theen the yell 
leaders led the -■•chool in several of the 
school yells. From these tryouts the 
student l.ody was to select the one 
whom It thought the most successful 
to be the official yell leader. The 
session was concluded with a short 
telk V Mr. Fox in which he warned 
he students as well as the team not 
to become over-contident. 

third pep meeting before the 
game with Hoagland was held on Fri- 
the ninth period. The newly- 
^ elected yell leaders, Leland Stephan 
in Room 5 November 24. Mr. Haller i. , '" ""f'T'"''^'-'. Ie<l the students 
who was in charge of the meeting, ex-''".. ,.^■'^"'1,""'' ^^^""^ "'"'g" after' 
plained the functions of the club. He',ph' ■ ^"^^ "^ ^^"^^ ^•'*- 

stated that this was a national organi-l . „ ^'''*!1',''" closed after several more 
.zation. and that the club had to pay rfa! 


The newly-formed Rifle Club mel 



Much Pep Displayed 

A series of pep meetings hus been 
held in the last three weeks, the ninth 
ptriod, to create enthusiasm and pep 
among the student body. 

A second pep meeting 
Thursday, November G ir 



purpose of introducing the 

basketball squad, "trying 
prospective yell leaders, and -pop- 


five dollai 

1 Fri- 

i an admis. 

iiie lasi pep session wa; 
. fee to the' V -'^■•""^^'- ^0. for the purpose MATH.-SCIENCE CLUB 
national organization, The dues for',, ''7^*"^'"E yells for the game with I ORGANIZED RECENTLY 

each member are. seventy-Uve cent^ ^'!.7,; fh^band played three num-| — .- 

for the entire school year This does! '' ^""^ ^'^^■«"' an- 1 fhins are being miide lor II 

not take i-are of the ammunition The 'IT"""- ^"''* ^"''' "^t'"'" «''V"al yells, 'of the Math-Science dub. wh< 
latter will haye to be bought by each; ''^^"'"' '^' .bership includes juniors, seniors and 

Etudent for his own use The rifle'nT * |-'">eond semester .sophomores who have 

which is to be used is a" Winchester, ^^ "^^ ^^ GIVEN j h"*) at least one tei-m of geometry. 

57. Mr. Haller has one of this type ^^ COMMUNITY CLUB ^^ ""^ ^'^"^ meeting which was held 

which ho id putting at the disposal ' ' ^^'' ^''^^^°'^- ^^e club a'dvisor, and 

of the members until other rifles mayi '"^^'^ Second Punctur." is the name'"'^'^'"*'''' """^ •^''^<^^'l Clifford Jack- 
be purchased. After several more ' °J " ^'^'""y ^° ^'' '^''''■•'' ^y ^^^'^ Elmhurst '^^^'''''[^^^^^^^ 

meetings, when the members have ^°"""""'ty Cluh in the Elmhurst '" ' "" "^'''" ^^'•^'"'"•'e, secretary- 
learned some of the technique of the ""^'' ^'''"'°' Auditorium December ""'^'^^"'"^'■- " was decided at this 
art, practice shooting will be done ""' "* *="*' ''''^'°''^- The admission ""^^^'"K t*'« the club would meet once 
-It is expected that many interesting r'"/"^ ^'"l'^'-- ^'i" be ten cents,;" T"'.- Z ^"Ir''?^ , - 
('xhibitions and conWsts may be ar I '""'^ ""'^ ^"^ ^''"•t«- I ^.'^'^hoir. the club advisor, and 

ranged with other high schools in this', "^'"^ """^ "^^"'"^ J'""f ""<;kets the f . "'""'^ '"'''" P'""""^'' *° "'■''■ """"y 
• I latter part of this week fi 

section where Rifle Clubs hav 

e been 

rom any of 



interesting speakei 
large r 

The tumbling class met and wi 
organized Monday October 26, Mi 
Rinehart was appointed adviser fi 
the club and Virginia Brittenham was'P"!"''! 
elected president; Evelyn Parkison,]'*^' 
vice president; Evelyn Storm, sccre- ^ 
tftry and Mary Wilson, treasurer, U " 

The tumblers meet every Monday 
the fourth and ninth periods. Vir-] 
ginia Brittenham has charge of the 

following High School people- ^''^^ membership i.. hoped for. The 
Yvonne Pond, Georgia Homsher Da' '^'"^ '"""^ '"''' ^ '"' '''^'^'^" '^""^^ 
vid Welch. Agnes Seidner Mary'Mer ""*"*''■ ^^ ^^^ second meeting, held 
riman. or Eleanor Fritzsche |Wednesday evening, November 18. a 

The purpose of the play is to help ■'*'"'^*''^^ constitution was suggested 
pay for the stage curtain i*"** " '^'""'"ittee was chosen to rear- 

Several girls will sell' candy be-""""^^ '^ ^"'' ^'''■'*'^ **"* permanant 
twcen the acts, and there will also be '=''"«^'*"t'0"- This committee is com- 
enu-rtaining features at this time '^^^"'^ ^^ Dorpthea Auman. Don Gillie, 

Mr. Smuts with the help of a 'few "'■■'^" Eversole. and Evelyn Parkison. 
generously ofl^ercd to make ^""^^^^ committee was formed whose 
for the scenery. ^ purpose is not yet to be made public. 

: scenery. i'" 

i Cress and her class have made' 

fourth period class 

number of posters for the occasion. I Principals Entertained 

The play is a three act comedy with At NeW Hiffh School 

e following cast: | 

William Astry, Dick Loring; Carl 


la' Sextette Sfng 

Schwan Wins Song; Contest 

THl- contest for the best school sonj 
has clo:.r(f ami the iliiee bent nongi 
chosen were written by Lionel 
Schwan, Martha Homsher and ClWord 

The "Elmhurst Alma Mater Song' 
written by Lionel Schwan won first 
place. It is sung to the tune of "An- 
chors Awiogh." 

Second place wils won by Martha 
Homsher with her .song. "Elmhurst 
Team" which is written to the tune 
of "Little Girl." 

Clifford Jackson wag third and the 
title of his song is "The Scariet and 
Gray" and the tune is 'Betty Co-Dd." 

These songs are nil very peppy and 
arc sung on busses, at pep HeHsionw, 
and "t games with vigor. 



Price 15 Cents 

Pittenger and VanDuyn 

Sp<ak at Institute 

A large crowd of priiicipnU and 
teachcw gathered at the teacher's in- 
.itiluti' here on Saturday November 
U. Mr. 0. 0, McComb, L'ounty lupcr- 
Intendent and Mr. Fox, county trustee 
pn-sidcd. C. L. Murray, ntatc high 
-Hchool inspector was also preMont and 
irispected the school. The teacher* 
visited the various clB«.>ifH which wcr9 
In session for two periods, 

Thfy o-sHemblfsl ul 8i30 In Ihft 
gymnnj-ium where a short program 
was given. Mr. Uuller guvn a few 
announeementH and the Glee Club 
sang three numbers, 

From 8;6r, to 10:20 the claa«e« 
were held. The primary and rural 
t.-hichers remained in the gymnasium 
and wore uddresscd by MIs.^ Mengert, 
a linmarj' super%'i30f. The gradu 
teachers were addressed by MiiW Kel- 
"ey i,f Fort Wayne Art School In 
room Ifl, 

The (Irst period classes wero ahorl- 
iianil, BngliHli 7, algebra 1, JwaJUi, 
industrial arts, history of mutiic, and 
ancient history. Thi; second period 
cla.tKes were Industrial iirtii, .Eni[H«b 
1, geometry I, physkd, biology 1, 
Latin 1, typing 1, and art I, 

The whole group reassembled In the 
gymnuHlum for another program 
where they were addrcMed by L. A. 
Hlttengcr, Prertident of Ball Teachftr'u 
College on the subject of "Life Is a 
Series of AdJUHtments," 

Another speaker wiw Grover Van- 
duyn, of In-dtanapollK. of the Indian* 
Department of Public Instruction 
whw talked about the Red Cross work 
in the schools. Mrs. Mary Feagleu, 
clirector of Allen County Red Crosn 
Rural Call Roll gave u short toll^. «• 
plaining the worW of Iho Med Crow 
organ i:{alion. 

Lunch was served In the grade 
rooms to the guesU of the school by 
the home economics deportment. 

Music was furnlBhcd by the Wayne 
Township Band In the afternoon and 
"n illustrated lecture wa.s given by 
Howard Michand. science instructor 
of Central High School on "Insecls, 
Useful find Harmful.- 

very noon the junior class sells 
candy in the lower hall. The class 
ers. John Gitter. Harold Bran-, 
strator. and Pearl Troxel are in I 
charge of the sale. If they cannot 
sell during the noon hour, they ap- 
point someone to take their place un- 
til they return. 

Most of the candy is bought from 
r. Branstrator. The juniors find 
that this daily candy sale is quite 

iVd Lillian Hen- ""t^"^'"'. «'"-'T Mosely; Myrtle Ren-| Twenty-four principals were sei-veu 
Ting takes charge of the ninth period "^"; ^^''f Hyland; Dorothy Bunn.ldinner and entertained November 1(J 

*"!S^'^''- , , |«;">'."<>''"J'^; Stanley Smith, Slip- at Elmhun^t They were served by TWO YELL LEADERS 

tumhV **'"*'"'■" ''^''^ "P for P^^'i/'"'- f^^b'irglar; Mrs. Dunfee.'the Home Economics girls and enter- CHOSEN BY STUDENTS 

tumbling are: Fourth period-Lucitk- ' .Ih"""^''! 'r."'""? .^■"^'' ^'^■^i"'-"' »y the boys' and giris' sexteUe I 

Auman. Evelyn Dcincke. "orothy «;«";."■ »^^^^^^^^^^ house-'^nder the direction of Miss Cress. Yell leaden, were chosen by the 

sS-enham''^"?- '"""' n'""^'"" coo Wic^^tnru W™.', 'h /"!!' '"^^- ""'"'^ «""« ""' ■''^"^""'" ^'''- ' ^^"''-^ '"'^^ "" November fi. 'pach 
ant.enham, Virginia Coleman. ^^°''^■ «'""-'^e Bennett, Will Hyland. |aby" and "Sleep My Lady Sleep" student had one vote BiUv Harirrave 

E eanor Fritzsche. Vera Gerke. Eloise ^i';^^^^. '"^'1""= rT^'J' ^'''^^ "^ ""^^''"^ ^^ ^'"l '"---"■ wL clLn bja v.^y fa ge maXi J 

Greyer, Marjorie Nell Harper. Vera t^L mV ^T !' w"f"" ''''' '^'^'''^ """ '"'"'"■^ -'-^'^ ^Ima having received 72 vo^^s. His c Lst 

Mon^ , .-M J'''""' °"^°'^•*^aa nee' bI;^;'^.":-''^'''""" Starke. Eleanor Fritzsche, Dorothea opponent. Ldand Ste.ohan. received 

Moncc. Lucdle Newman. Evelyn |^'''"^"" "'^""' The Detective. 'Monce, Ernia Schaffer. Margaret 28 votes. 

jarkison. Elizabeth Porter. Phyllis „^,„ ~7 istrahm. Mary Jane DeVilliers. Eloise I When the retoma of the election 

Keed. Agnes Seidner. Alma Starke, | BOYS TO ORGANIZE HI-Y JGrleser. and Agnes Seidner. Mrs. De- were received 

Marearet Strahm. Mary Elizabeth! I Villiers and her daughter also helped. 

Welshimer. and Mary L. Wilson. [ The prospective members of the These girls we 

The ninth period— Veta Coleman. Hi-V Club met in Room 6. November of Mias Simon. 


The first ,'ntei-tainment of the "Pro- 
onners," Junior English Club, waa 
declared a success by all. The pro- 
gnim consisted of a play, poems, and 


The play "How Giris Study" wan 

uo to life, Lucille Metcsif and Lil- 
lian Henning were the girh who did 
not get many lessons prepared and 
fiiiully gave up and went to the show, 

Mary Merriman read the poems 
"How Aeroplanes Crew To Be" arfd 
"The Wishbone." 

"The Ransom of Red Chief" was 
lead by Miss Fails. Most everyone 
is familiar with the egcupadca of the 
red-headed boy in the story. 

The two representatives from the 
other Junior English class were the 
only guests present, but it was de- 
cided at a later meeting that each 
member of the class could bring a 
guest and all teachers free at that 
period were cordially invited. 

The next program will be 'lel.l Wed- 
nesday, November 25, The committee 
consistes of Veta Coleman, chairman. 
Christine Stayano/T and Philip Arick. 

jilly led the senior and « 
r under the direction home rooms in a few yells. 
Those trying out for y« 



itage furtaiii, which in a beau- 
tiful gray taupe velour. hiw arrived. 
Art Club was to have painted it; 
■■ince there is no place to hang it, 
and the gym floor is constantly in uso 
that it cannot be put there for 

Prances Emerick. Hekn Gillie. Adelle 24. during the noon period. Edmund' The supper consisted of threeiduring the pep session were: Grac 

Heckler, Lillian Henning. Evelyn Ackerman from the Y. M. C. A.. Mr.>ourses. the first course tonaisted of;Car6ten, Mary Lucile Wilson. Earl I pointing, Mfra CreM announced that 
Ladd. Mildred Mason, Dorothy Jane Willard from South Side high school.'coffee bouillon, and crackers. The/fracey. Mary Merriman and Thelma'this would not be done. The curtain 
Snyder, Evelyn Stom, Mary Jane and several boys from .south aiu= second course consisted of chicken, j Grieder, CliflTorvJ Jackson, Louise Hou-Iwas bought by the Elmhurst Corn- 
in charge of talked to the group and explained the yum-yum salad, green beans, baked jser. Evelyn Ladd. Lucille Metcalf and'munity Club. As soon as the man 
'"band its various potato, and roll,; with butter. The I Dorothy Jane Snyder. LeIandStephan, I who is now keeping the curtain rack 
were nineteen boys thii J course was made up of a butter- j Billy Hargrave, Edgar Noble, and , gives it to the school. th« curtain wHl 

Strauss. Miss Smith 

the fouith period class and Miss Rine- purpose of the 
- hart is in charge of the ninth period functions. Thei 
elass. jpresent- 

, scotch sandwich, ' 

Vera Hoffman. 

I be hong. 

!■ no major aciiviires nnn oniyi 

i tnelionorcd guesl an<rspea](er ofTSutorious, Agnes ifcidner 

iJahn, I 

1 dLomafcast has been chosen, it will not he j 
announced until later. 

graduation on i' 
s a small tea pot- 

The Elmhurst Advance 





Vii-yiic, liiiliudu 

K. It 



ifiKii- fuj'y. 

I'rrnled Ijy 




for .-r 


IS «<■!, 

audr.iii>: of \-.h 

nil 1'luH.a mottiT if iK'ncJing. 

■jhool. Fort 

sl^T— Ific a 


K^itor-iiiChiuf- Virniniu Brittenlmra '32- 

A.nlHlunt Editor Lillian Hcnnintr '33 

Nuwi Editor Fern Bi.-omnn '32.. 

Ciiiof Copy Rc-WJ«r Evelyn Pnrltiaon '32 

Copy K.iiilt-ra ... Colcmiin '33; I'uiirl Troxi-I '33; Elizubeth Kelk-y '33 

Exchunjc- Editor Ahlton Goshorn '32 

F<:ottiri< Editor - -..- Ouorgiu Homaher '32 

S[iort«< Editor 

Hoyn- ., 1 John Ciittt'r '33 

i;^^' :'. :' Lucilli' Mc'tenlf '33 

i)Ot'lety Editor Dorotliy Auman '32 

JokoM '. Mancnri't. BL-ormnn '32 

FoaBUrc Writers — lOUitubi'lh Kotlcy '34, Kathryn Wurm '34, Eu^i-'nia Spocr- 

' huNc '1i4, Dorothy June Snydi<r '33. 
Iti'p'ortfTH-EviTt'tt Kellt-y 'U, JoHophine Hoover '33, Ric-hiird Wilson '35. 

Enthnr ItoLertnon "M, Elizubctii lloliiirtson '32, EloiMe Groisor '35, 

Sully Mi-Mukfii '34, Mury Jam- Struu.ifl '34, Elizabeth Porter '36, 

Dorothi'ii Moiiii' '35, Almu Starke '35, Vivlnii Summers '34, Mnr- 

ICiuet IlniiKT '35, Lucille Aumun '34, Bfjth ItoNseuu'33, David 

Welch aG. 
'iyijiMtn Yvonm- I'ond, EInoru Ostcrman 


huMlneM 'Miinat'er ..- Elroy Pond 

AMslittniit ButiineitH MiiriiiKer Lclund Stephnn 

Circulation Manujrer ... Dullu Aschllmon '32 

KooM' AkchIk — 'Senior, Krunklin Cotton; Junior, Roy Oyer '33; Sophomore, 

Room Ai^'iits — Senior, Franklin Cotton '32; Junior, Roy Oyer '33; 
Sophomore, Charles Burbage '34; Freshman, Robert Carriger 'S5, 

AilvertifiinR Maniiffer , ClilTord Jackson '32 

All Solicitors — !^lauri['i< Oyer '33; Philip Arick '33; Morgnrut Gongawnre 
'34; Mary Ellimbeth Welahinier '35; Ann StoyanolT '34; Twyla Poor- 
man '38; Helen Engle 34; Dorothy Jane Snyder 33; Yvonne Pond ■321"'*'"^ '" ^^'^ '"'^'^ '<'"'■ '•'•^^''^^■ 
'33; Twyla Poorman '33; Helen En^le '34; Dorothy Jane Snyder It seems that ufttr working strenu- 
■88; Yvonne Pond '32. P"^'*" "" •*'= tapestry. Sir Elroy' '^ 

Faculty Advlaors Miss Wyoim Weleb, Mr. Clmrles Jeffrey! 


Greetings girlsl As a new season is 
coming, we are nil interestv.H in the 
fashion.! to be. It seems thnt the 
Hophisticated simplicity of block and 
white is a devastutingly smart com- 
bination in a season of brilliant color.-; 
such as this. 

is smart to appear in blatk and 
white on nil oeeoHiona, three especially 
good placeg to wear this combination 
afternoon and supper, the third 
is an unexpected place which make.-i 
wearing more dramatic — that'.'' at 
sport event.s or on any of those oc- 
oaions when you wear the most in- 
formal sort of coatumc. 

'or the basketball games, it is 
,rt to wear a black ribbed wool 
*s and over it a jacket of white 
il or corduroy. While, or iblack 
and white scarfs are another way to 
this combination — sometimes with 
a bolt to match. OftL-n the belt will 
■ a green or red accent note com- 
bined with the white. 

In the afternoon dresses, the white 
most apt to be in a touch of lace. 
in deep cuffs. 

Try the black and white formal 
}ar, at dance.« and partie,^. It lenSs 
very becoming atmosphere! 

Af ever, SUE. 

"The Christmas Bore" 


Alas! Alas! Yi 
as had some s 

By Margaret Eeennan 

"Those Santa Glaus letters again, 
Hank! What'll I do with them?" 

Hurley, the news editor, tossed on 
his desk a dozen envelopes addressed 
in a variety of scrawls: 

Mr. Santa Glaus, 
Care of Courier, 

Hank Quillan, city editor, yelled 
above the clatter of typewriters and 
the jingle of ttslephones, all of which 
Were the usual noises of the local 
room. "Throw 'cm out the window!!" 
he ordered with a scowl. 

Hurley grinned, 'Wish I could, I'd 
handle 'em myself but I'm snowed 
ur.ler now." 

'■All right, snid Quillan, I'll give 
'cm to old Joe Jenkins. Picking up 
and shuffling the letters, ho called, 
■■Oh, Joe!" 

A man seated at a daf-t in a far 
away corner censed typing. Slowly 
he got to his feet. His shoulders were 
stooped and his trouijers were baggy. 

Joe stood listening In morose 
ence to Quillan's instructions. A : 
den hush fell on the big room and 
everyone seemc'J to be looking. 

Joe turned back to his corner cr' 
ing a wad of letters in his hands. 

The ream resumed iU usual clamoi*. 

Joe ceased to dig at his typewrite 

and sat staring at a pool of glue. Hi 

was thinking; at twenty-one he had 

r ft -Ji, plunged into new.fpaper work, 

. Liotte ^"oppe ^^^pj^^y__^j_^ jjg y^^^ married. With the 

Lit exciting mo- children and the wear and teai 

financial worries, Constance, haid 

id but exciting mo- 1 


1, To crente a Rchool spirit that will lost throughout the life of th( 

■ 2. To foster good citizcn.ship among the student body. 

3. 'i'o work connUinlly for the welfare of tlu" scliool. 

4. To givo helpful publicity and general information. 


Christmas vncalion is always a joyous time to look forward to and di 
cuss, but to what profit arc you going to spend itT 

One very profitable way to spend your vacation is to read some of 
those book.i'-ycyi hiive:-.^t had a chance to during school time. An- 
other Eh to work and earn some extra pocket money for social entertain' 
■ monts and the buskctbull games. Last but not least just have a good, old 
lime vltiltiiig some of your friends or enjoying your favorite hobby. Or if 
you ibavcn't had a chance to catch up on your sleep, here's your chancel 

sister awkwardly spilled 
red paint aWl completely ruined the 
less piece of ait, but our one 
and only heroine,. Lady Cress, took 
upon herself to woBh the tapestry and 
th.' I. .'Illy VvonnD in gasoline. 

The Mistress of the Shoppe at an- 
other time made in error when she 
instructed Lady MirgHret to dye her 
Spanish shuwl with black India ink. 
The ink evidently tidn't agree with ye 
ol'Je bee's wax un the design and 
ruined the priceless wrap- 
Much to our regret, th« tracing 
table made by Sir Glem Felmlee has 
had more bad luck. Its glasses have 
broken from the intense heat of the 
ye olde candle for the second time 
and has therefoi-e prevented the 
knights and ladies from tracing their 
designs on ye olile monk's cloth. 

nnybody and he isn't good to 

[1 came to Joe in :•. mist. The 
blinding ending. 

"Your little friend, 

Joe Jenkins, Jr." 
continued v.'orking late that 

sitting room of the Jenkins 
home was cheerful. A bed of glow- 
burned in the iireplac? and 
two stockings that looked like black 
goblins had been hung. 

hildren had been put to bed, 
and Mrs. Jenkins opened and care- 
fully began to fill each stocking when 
she heard a quaking voice, and :i 
stranger leisurely strolled in. It was 
Santa Glaus! His arms were loaded 
with presents and gifts for all. 

The hush was severed by a shriek! 

'■Saudy Claus!" On the stairway 
stood little Joe. Mrs. Jenkins began 
to cry. 

'■It's tause you didn't bring what 
I asked," little Joey accused. 

Santa left in a short time and later 
Mrs. Jenkins found him in the yard. 

"Joe," she crie'd "Joe!" and she 
crept into his arms. 

■'Joey showed me what a beast I've 
been," Joe said. 

'■You must teU the children," said 
Mr. Jenkins, "But tomorrow I'll only 
be his mad father." 

"I'll tell him," said Constance, 
"that Santn Claus had no other dad- 
dies left, but he's going to make his 
old dadiy the nicest man in the world. 
I tell them that Joi 

faded to a .sickly yellow. Joan aged , -Xell them Constance. Tell him if 
eight and little Joe six, seemed to his daddy ever gets mad again to 
make a busness of scuffing out the write a letter to Santa Claus. God 
toes of their shoes. 

There were a dozen letters waiting 
for Joe. He gripped his pencil and 
tore open the first envelope. The next 

iiinule he was gruflly shouting, 

'Santa Claus be Hanged!" 

Have you ever fltoppcd to think how much a person misses who goes 
through lilgh school without having entered into some outride activity? Of 
coursf you'know whiit activities arc; but have you considered joining any of 
these? , Being a now Hchool we do not hove a great variety of clubs, but 
we do' have a Math-Science, Art, Home Economics, and Rifle clubs. Through 
these activities students lire enabled to become better acquainted with their 
c!assmate&. The atmosphere of the Glassruom scoms less formal, and studies 
become more interesting. 

If .you haven't joined one of lliese clubs, do so now. 


In Mr. Waiid's death thB county us well as the city lost a valuabh 
friend nnd helper. His willing spirit and eagerness to help those who were 
striving valiantly for Educational Advancement was felt by all. 

Although his supei-visory capacity did not extend t) the county it \: 
Certain that his wonderful personality did. 

. Those of us who have previously attended city schools know to thi 
fullest extent how capable nnd willing to help others Mr. Ward was and 
how sadly he will be missed and needed by the student.;, faculty and his 

Our sympathy is extended to the widow and daughter who must now 
carry on without him. 

Luella Dimke ■ 

Before each Basketball giuiie a pep aeiision is hel.1 to instill pep 
tne students anij to give to the team a feeling of satisfaction in knowing 
trat' file Mtudenls and faculty arc backing them with all their strength. 

When wc go into'the gymnasium and begin a boxing match or become 
unusually noisy in mattei's not concerning the pop session the team has a 
iViling of sntisfaclion because they feel as though the student body is going! 
lo fall back on them. 

■ When a game is scheduled it must be played, unle&s some unforeseen' 
incident occurs and the team must put all they have into it or they will! 
lot i-eap good i-cturiis. So it is with the students — if they klo not yell and | 
boost the team they can not expect much in return. 


rliss Simon slidiap liown the in- 
clines? j 

Helen Engle not stepping on every- 
one's feet? 

Hoiny Rapp jumping the rope? 

Bob Gillie going steady? 

Davrd Welch not dinning flics in an 
,nk well? 

Millie De Villiers playing basket- 

Phil Ar 

Dilly Hargnive playing a ba 

Beth Rosaeau growing up. 

Lillian Henning wasting her time? 

Jo Homsher being fat? 

Fern Beaman on stilts? 

Elnora 0. being slim? 

"Chuck" Taylor passing all his 

Paul Dimke not following Ed Gil- 

Margavel Gongaware jumpinj; cen- 

I Elizabeth Kelley agreeing with any- 

Jenkins had been at unujual 
pains to prepare nicely for Joe's 
breakfast the next morning, even 
though he never appreciated it. 

What I Like About E. H. S. 

Ted Bovis — "The bell at the end of 
he ninth period." 
,Beth Rousseau — "The .study hall in 
[loom IG the eighth period." 

Phil Rauner— "The girls." 

Everett Kelley — "The modern 

was grouchy, nnd sour, and always ;'^1"'*"""-'"'- 
leemed in bdi humor. While eating | Elizabeth Robertson— "The teach- 
heir breakfast, Mrs. Jenkins .stirred ^^^■" 

ip enough courage, saving: "Joe do! °°"'"-' Akers— "The elevators." 
yon know what day it is?" I ^rvin McNamara-."The slides on 

"1'hui-sdav, aint it?" asked Joe put-,'''^ inclines." 

1- sugar in his coffee. ^"ssell Troxcll— "The new busses." 

"I mean the day of the month."! Manof'^ Nell Harper— "The lock- 
said Constance. j^""^' 

-Oh Uventy-third or fourth. l! "'''*= Tiott— "The difference be- 
t\veen Elmhurst and grade school." 
Lillian Henning "The Elmhurst 


"It's the twenty-fourth Joe. It's 
— ^It's the day before Christmas. 
Hadn't wc better do cur shopping 
this morning?" . 

A cold rage seized oM Joe. 

"I don't believe in all this Christ-! 
mas stuff," he growled. I 

"It's for the chihiren, tho' Joe," 
Constance replied, 

He finally nulled out five dollars. 
«howed if. to her, and in a rage left 
for the office. 

That afternoon he read tlie fli-st 

Dear Sandy Klaws: 1 am a boy of' 
six. I have some little pants 1 
you if you will be good to 

' Virginia Brittenham — "Thesports." 

Miss Welch— "The hall duty." 

Mr. Graham — "The faculty and 

Russell Fairfield — "The good look- 
ing girls." 

Adol^h Schilling — '■Th? good look- 
ing basketball team." 

s Welch not being on 


Mr. Nulf atteude^l the Notre Dame- 
[Southcrn California football game at 

iSouth Bend Saturday. 

The manifestjition of a spirit of good-will and brotherly love marks j Evelyn Storm and Grace Carsten 
(he twenly-fiflh day of December. On this holiday more people are happy]^pj^^„t ihe week end at Lafcyette 
than atany other time of the year. The emotional feeling aroused by ^^,,(^1. ^.herc thev attended the Cen- 
■Christmas is a means of lifting us to the highest peaks of the few spiritual .„,! junior reception, 
mountain-tops we reach. J Harold Brandstrator and his 

But the inspiration of Christmas is only one of the mental stimulants brother Wayne recently went duck 
which have the power lo elevate individuals to a higgler plane. A deep hunting at Lake James, 
interest in any enterprise, which by its success will liBhten the burdens' Elizabeth ar- 1 Esther Robertson 
of some unfortunate person and will cause him to discard the gloom of lerlained with an informal party at 
despair which comes when things go wrong, will serve the same purpose, jthi-jr home Saturday ni.Vht, November 


Much of your school life will bring 

you in contact with other people. 

ill [Going to and from school, at athletic 

,.'■ I contests, and in various other places. 

Joe grinned in spite of himself. |yoi>r conduct and manners will re- 
"They aregocid.panU Sandy Klaws, "'^'=t credit upon you and upon your 
only they have a little hole in the'^^hool. It is generally assumed that 
jack. !t won't show except when you j'hose who have the opportunity to go 
itupe. I want you to bring my t' schcil have also had opportunity 
nj'mma something- I want you to to learn proper behavior, hence un- 
briiig her a new daddy." Joe atop- becoming conduct on the part of high- 
ped; his eyes blurred. "I don't like;scliool boys and girls is always noted. 
the daddy I have, he isn't nice to; Afnletic contests and o'her school 
,>sn^>.K.nA^.A<-.An.».'w>.>u-»-»Msiu>..>.^- 1 entertainnients need the support of 
Those present wei-e the Missesjthe genci-nl public. Rud? mannen< on 
Elizabeth Kelley, Eugenia Spoorhase, ^your part may drive away profitable 
Margaret Gongaware, Pearl Troxel, 'customers. At such affairs see to it 
Eloise Gricser, and the Messrs. Menno that first consideration is given your 

id John Woodi-ing, Russell Troxel, ■ outside customers or guests. 
Gilbert Grieser, Bob Gillie, Everett Good manners at garner require.^- 
Kelley and the hostesses. igiving thought to the pleasures of 

Josephine Hoover recently enter- others especially to those not in school 
f-ained the members of her club at whose support makes your athletic 
their regular 'dinner meeting. (contests possible. 

The Misfcs Millie and Mary Jane Oiganized i;heering and applause 
DeVilliers entertained tiheir cousin are so sought after (hat. we ask the 
and several friends from Rochester, students to group t^g- ther for that 
Iniiiunu, over the week end. purpose. Boost your s -r.ool. Try 

Elroy Pond soent Saturday and whole-heartedly to tate part in thi- 
Sunday in North Manchester at the sini;ing and yelling e.' you are dlr^-:- 
guest of Bob Eckhart, .ted. 

Visitors Like Elmhurst 

Elmhui'st wui lio:iU>ss to ihc toach- 
ei-s of Allen County on Saturday 
November 14. After the morning 
sessions sevaral of them were inter- 
viewed l»y members of the Advance 
staff, all of them had very favorable 
comments to make. 

Mr. Van Dyne, the assistant state 
superintondcnt.stateci that his first im- 
pression of the school wns excellent. 
The attitude of the students and 
teachers wns fine in his opinion. Be- 
cause of his position he could not 
give his own opinion us to how our 
school compares with the others ex- 
cept to say that it came up to the 
stanidards of the other schools. 

Elmhurst has been hiphly honoreii 
by Mr. Murray, the .stale Inspector, 
wiho is going to recommend to the 
Board of Education that Elmhurst be 
awarded a continuous commission. 
This honor mean.f that our school 
meets all the standards of the saSool 
system satisfactorily. This rating is 
next to the hifihcit rating a school can 
get. The third rnting is conditional 
meaning that a commission must be 
granted each year. Ehnhurst is very 
proud of this rating and must do much 
to keep it this way. 

When Mr. Foote, Mr Haller's suc- 
cessor at Harlan, was intervieweid he 
put special emphasis on the surround- 
ings of Elmhurst. He feels that a 
school with such enticing surround- 
ings should have very good science 
classes and many students interested 
in the study of nature. 

Switching the trend of talk to the 
Harlan High S.-hool we found that 
there are 290 in the school including 
grade school and high school stu'dents; 
divided, there are 112 in High School; 
178 in grade school. There are two 
buildings on the grounds of the school. 
One for grade .school and one for high 
school. The buildings are small and 
haiLJjy fit the needs of the students. 

The gymnasium is about one block 
away from the school grounds. 

Mr. 'McConib'.'i answer, when, asked 
his impression of our school, was, "It 
is n fine building, fine faculty, and 
fine student body. This student body 
coming from so many schools seems 
to work as if they hud gone to El 
hurst only. There is no reason why 
the students of Elmhurst cannot get 
the same rosult.s fi-om Elmhurst as 
from other schools. You have many 
advantages over large schools. You 
can receive individual help from 
teachers. In lai-ge schools you meet 
your teachers only once a day, while 
here you are in contact with them at 
all times. Seniors can show their 
abilities in the senior play where in 
a large school they would not think 
of trying for it. The students also 
have a better chance to participate in 
athletic work." 

Harlan's coach, Donald Fryback, is' 
very mu,;l» impressed with our build- 
ing. He enjoyed the shorthand and 
typing classe.i that he attended al- 
though he thought that our shorthand 
class w."s rather small for the enroll- 
ment of our sehool. In Harlan the 
shorthand class is larger than ours 
but the sehoil enrollment is not so 
large. Perhaps it is the teacher thiit 
everyone is interested in instead of 
shorthand. Mr. Frvbaek teaches short- 
hand, tyjiing and bookkeeping. 

Arth-.;.- Pan-, commercial teacher nt 

Waynedale Grai-age 

New Haven, likcj our :ichool very 
much. He says he wouldn't mind 
teaching h;re. He also stated that 
New Haven has a larger enrollment 
than we have. Some one had told 
him that Elmhurst has the largest en- 
rollment in the caunty. We are sorr>' 
you wei-,' iiiisiriformcd, Mr. Parr. 

hed 360 pounds. From his wtlst 
to the tip of his second finger iiiea- 
red two feel. 

The first calendar was invented 
G,173 years ago by the Egyptians. | 
Popcorn pops because the moisture 
Lside thf kernel is generated into 
earn which bui-sts tile kernel open, 


Dec. 1 
Dec. 1 
Dec. 1 

Jan. 1 

Feb. f 
Feb. 1 
Feb. ] 
Feb. : 
Feb. 2 

Feb. :; 

—Harlan— There. 
— Woodburn^Thero. 
— Leo — Here, 
— Harlan — Hero. 
— Central "B" — There 
-Hongland — There. 
—Central Catholic— Tl 
— Churubusco— Here. 
—Concordia — Here. 
—County Tourney. 
-Lafayette— There. 
—Leo— There, 
— Woo dburn— 'Here. 
—Churubusco— There, 
— Huntertown — There. 
—Concordia— There. 


The girls in Miss Simon's Home 
Economics class helped Saturday No- 
[vember 14, when luncheon was served 
for the teachers who attended the in- 

The girls who worked the first and 
second periods were Helen Gillie, 
Mary Jane De Villiers, Vera Gerke, 
Eloise Grieser, Elizabeth Porter, Hen- 
rietta Meyer, Frances Emrick, Mar- 
jorie Fordyce and Greba Cox. 

The girls wino served at the win- 
dows we-e Marjorie Larimore, Doro- 
thea Monce, Mary Gilleff, Evelyn 
Bcineke, and Phyllis Reed. 

Thf girls who served in the dining 
hall were Ann Stoyanoff, Margaret 
" Helen Sutorius, Lornn Jahn, 

Phyllis Reed, Mary Welshimer, Hilda 
Ditzengerger, Evelyn Beineke, Vir- 
ginia Leslie, Marjorie Nell Harper, 
Marjorie Moonoy and Georgia Prince. 
I The girls that scraped dip'.ies, were 
WnrJOTie Lan-imore fllid Dorothea 
Mon^-e. The dish washers 
Heather Owen, Vorla Robinson, Ver- 
Kinerk, Mary Gilleff, Alm;i 
I Starke, Delia Mae Keller', Margaret 
Amelia Yovan am 

that if he follows In the steps of hii« 
brother, he will become u favorlto and 
much sought faculty member of our 

Wc ii'vould nil bo proiid to have such 
a director in our midst. 


Our eoatiSt was born July 10. 1908, 
I Port Wayne. He fii-st attended 
■hool at James Smart and before 
many years had rolled past, he found 
himself in Arizonn, wh■^^e he remained 
a few yeai-s. Upon retuining to 
his native city, he was a student at 
he Hanna School. 

George Nulf played an active part 

n the ntholtics at South Side where 

ic was a member of the football 

iquad. Upon alighting in the South 

lide Stadium late in the year, you 

night find George playing the part 

of the flashing halfback, and in the 

spring of the year you might see him 

upying second base. 

\fter he had graduated from high 

ool, he was enrolled at Butler Uni- 

■sity, ( wiHere he entered into the 

same spoi'ts, football, baseball, and 

iketball. In football he played 

halfback, in baseball, second base. 

Mr. Nulf says that this is the first 
job of this tyi)c he ha.t ever had. and 
eince it has been his life-long ambi- 
tion, hi- is in the height of his glory 
when he Is coaching a team, no mal- 
.vhat kind it may be, 
e .'States that since he has such 
good material with which to work, he 
ill do his best to make the Elmhurst 
teams this year among the best that 
be put together. He is very sorrv 
that he has no larger adjectives In 
is vocabulary to express 'his opinion 
f the splendid A-No.-l equipment 
nd materials with ■which he has to 


jitudying the firat Thanksgiving ob- 
sorvcil by the PilgriniH. The pupil 
have made a picture of thu lir t 
Thanks jivyig in their sand tnblr. 
Poems and stories arc being wuil hy 
the members of the class so that tluy 
may liave a fuller understanding uf 
the first Thanksgiving, 

In connection with the hcaltV eluh. 
a nurse came to the school Inst wi-^k 
and examined the grade school ehil 
dren. Mrs. Cartwrighl announced timi 
as a whole, her class was one of the 
healthiest in the country. 

A beneficial work is being done by 
the members of .Junior Red Cross, 

Mrs, Kell's room has bi^en .toinir 

something in wny of charity, Mra. 
Kell has a box in her room In which 
the children put toys. The box will 
be sent to the Orphans' Homo, 

There were two delegates sent from 
her room to the Junior Red 
meeting in the Bass Block Saturday, 
November IJ. The delegates were 
Rosemary Pond and Donald Mn^gart 

In art Mrs. Kell's pupils are making 
tiiiN.'y.s inimpkins, imd posters which 
.ni.v.y Ihc .im-it of Thanksitivirig, 


g Wi.'stlnuisliT rnslivl.'liii. 

i Church, Tuesday Evening.' 7 

g to 'JM. Courses in: Tii,< 

i Training, Bible Histurv 

m Geography, "How wf Aeiii] 

m Oui Bible," N. T., Inl.riiiiiii 

^ S, S. I..v„,ii, I'lion.. U'2i:, .. .„ 



Broadway and BlulTlon Bridge 
Just a Good Drug Store ij 

Complete Line of 

Ge.ieral Repairing and 
Wrecking Ser\-ice 
Fin.-^Lone Tin-s and Batte. 
One Stop Sen-ice 


:ery and Filline; Station 
Miller Road 





BlulTton Road H-1307 

The Elmhurst Advance 

I'ublUhcJ iDonthjy by Ihi.- atudonls of tCimliurst Hiith St-hool, Fort 
Wuync, Indiana, It. R. 8- Suhi^cription prices, GOc per ijCino9t(>r — 16c a 
xiiiKli' rnpy. 

Kntcrcd iik hccoikI elofls matter November IC, ISiai, iit LSc jiosl ofTict- 
ul Furt Wiiyno, Indjnna, unilcr net of Morch 3, 187D. 

Founded Oetulx-r 10^1. 

Printed by Oiuilun Journul. 


How could KBlhorine be a Wurm. I 

Faculty Snapshots 

How could Frnnklin be Cotton. 
How conJJ Twyla be a Poor-Man. 

How touia Kv.lyii \j,: it Sloiiii. 
could Vvoniie be u Pond. 


i;.Iltor.|ii-Ch(ef , Virginia Urittenlium '32 

A.MiBtnnt Eflilor Lillian Henninj; '3;t 

News Editor I-Vrn Beuman '32 

t'lilof Copy Reuder .,.'. Evelyn Piirkison '82 

l'oi)y Headorfl -. Velu Coleinaii '83; Pearl Troxel '83; Elizabetii Kelley '.'13 

i;)(elinnKr Kdilor Ahicen GoMliorn •.')2 

F.ature Kditor Georgia Homsher '32 

SporlK Editor 

Hoy" John Giltvr '33 

tJiria' - Lucille Metcnlf '33 

Socluty. Editor Dorolheii Aumun '32 

MokcH — Murearet Becrman '3ii 

Feutun'WriU'rii— Klimibeth Kelley '34, Kathryn Wurm '34, Eujtenin Spoer- 

liane '3J, Dorothy June Snyder '38. 
Itrportern— Everett ICelley "M, Jowephine Hoover '33, Richard Wilson '35, 
EBthor Robi'rlHon '114, Elizabeth Rohertaon '32. Elolso Greiser "35, 
Sally McMukun "34. Elizabeth Porter '3^, Dorothea Monee '35. 
Alma Starke '36, Vivian Summers '34, Mnrgaret Braeutr "36, Lucille 
Aumun '34, Beth liouweau '33, DBVid Welch '35, Ann Stoyanoff '35, 
Lionel Schwan '34, Geiiuvieve Snyder '33. 
TyiilnU— Yvonne Pond '32, EInora Oslerman '32, Fern Beanuin '3*^, Doro- 

1 Harper. 

How could Georgia be o 
How could Morjoric be 
Hew could Mary be a M 
How could Evelyn be a Lndd. 
How could Evelyn be a Mussn. 
How could BA^r B. Noble. 
How could Helen Cook. 
How could Lionel be u Swan. 
How could Lotha be a Falls. 
How could Harry be n Spice. 
How could "Red" be a Pifcr. 
How could Fern Be-A-Man, 


|atteiidi.U grade school at Mt. Etna, 
I Dora, LaGro, and Andrews. Ho 

Our physics and algebra instructor, 
Ch.i,les JetV.ey, wu.^ born in Huiil- 
ington County on November 11, 

__ 1903. 

How could iMatrtiia Ellen be a Cres.s. I Quite a roving lad was thi.^i boy who 

How could Miko trott. 

How could Elizabeth be a Port«r. 

graduated fiom Andrews High School 
iin 1022. 

( Having gniduuted from high school. 
I he stalled to fill his life ambition of 
I teac:',ing by attending Manchester 
(College and Indiana University. 

His first position of teaching was 
ct a grade school in Traverse City, 
Michigan. Following his teaching in 
Michigan, he worked for the Ford 
JMator Company. 

His outstanding desire again out- 
;..ione the others, and he taught s::hool 
,two yaers in Monument City, whtrc he 
:also coached the hi^rh school basket- 

then Aumaii "32, Georgia Homohur '32. 


l.UHini>HH Manager 

AxHiHlant BuHineHH Manager 

rirculntlon Mnnai;er , 

Room Agents— Senior, Franklin Cotton '32; 

--. Ehoy Pond "32 
Lcland Stephen '33 
Dulla Asehliman '32 
Roy Oyer 

Pearl Troxel — "German, because it ' 

^os me the moat laughs." 

Marjoiic Well Harper — "Englinli, 
because I can understand it best." 

Eloise Grieser — "Aluebra, because 
si:.'h nice long assignments arc 

Jeannette Smith — "Ancient His- 

I During the summer of 1025, he and 
one of his fiiends took a li'lp through 

the East. 

From 102G to 1928 ho went back 
lo school at Indiana University where 
he became an active member of the 
band. At this time he won a numer^ 
sweater in wrestling. 

In the following year he taught 
Liigh schoo' at Andrews, and the next 
.summer he worked in the TrclHr. 
Engineering Department of the Indi- 
ana Bell Telephone Company at In- 

Mr. Jeffrey hiJd always had a desire 
to travel; and in the summer of 1020, 
he took a trip north through Wiscon- 
sin and Canada. 

Mr. Jeffrey came to Elmhurst High 
School last fall. He i^ays, "My special 
interest at the University was in my 
major subject which was physics.'' 

We are all sure that we appreciate 
liuving Mr. Jeffrey among us, and if 
you need help in any kind of mathe- 
matics, just drop in to pay him :i, 
vLsit. Perhaps he will hcl]) you. 


The Dcclai'Dtion of Independence 

was not signed on July 4, 1T7G but 

lory, its an old subject and I am old '^m August 4, 1776. 

I Ambergris, a substance from di 

Sophomore, CharUs Burboge '34; Freshman, Robert Carriger 'S5, | 

Advcrtlidng Manager Clifford Jackson '32 

Ad HolIcitorH — Maurice Oyer '33; Philip Arick '33; Mary Welshimcr '35; 

Twyln Poorman '33; Helen Engle '34; Yvonne Pond '32; Margaret 

Gonguwore "34; Ann Stoyanoff '34: Dorothy Jane Snyder ,33; Earl 

Trncoy '33; Belli Rou.i.^i.'iLu ':i:i. 
Faculty Advisors Mi-s Wvuna W-kli, Mr. Charle.-; Jeffrey 


To create n school spirit that will last throughout the life of the 


Glen Felmee — ''Conduct, I can b. 
good and still be bad." 
Mary GiUuf — "Englii'i. it'j easiest.' 

To foster good cltizen.ship among tlio student body. 
To work constantly for the welfare of the school. 
Vo give helpful publicity and general information. 


The Second semcHtcr is hem. and with it comes "The Advance" sub- 
aeriptibn campaign. Wu had a lot of cu-operation for the first semester, 
and ncod just as much and more for this semeslor. So show your .tchool 
Hpiiit Hint nubseribi.' fc" "The E'm''i?rrl .Advance " 

Now that vacation in over and the new semester started let us get to 
work. Make a New Years reKolulion lo do better in your school work 
duiing the next semester than you did in the last. You do not need 
riKidutionn to do worse than the last year, but resolutions are made for 
Improvunient- Let your motto be: "Good, hotter, best, never let it rest; 
til! your good is better, and your better best," 

Humors have been prevalent to the effect that Ihere are too mitny ads 
li< the paper. Do you roulizc that if it were not for ads, "The Elmhui'st 
Advance," would cost exactly 17 cents a copy whereas now you are getting 
it for 10 cents? Also, if there were no ads the possibilities are that the 
paper would soon have to be discontinued because of l.iek of finances'.' Tha 
more "ds there are in Ihw paper, the better paper we will have; the longer 
it will aui-vive and the more money will be on hand. 

The members of the advertising sUiff have been working ha;i.l to get 
lids HO that the paper can keep going. Why shouldn't we work eiiually as 
hard by ijatro^iaing stores that support \is'! 

The conduct of a few members of our student body was really aonio- 
thing for us to be ashamed of. The noise not only disturbed the singors 
on the stage, but it also gave many of the people of the audience a poor 
opinion of our student body. Since this is our first yc.-'r, we have to estab- 
lish traditions which we may be prou'.l of in later If we starl the 
first year with a poor reputation for conduct, it will be very "lard for the 
future students to tear down this reputation and build up a good one. The 
I'rst impression that a person receives of a high school, U usually hard to 

So let us all help in cetablishing a good reputation for our school, and 
ro-openite with the teuchci-s and piincipal and otheis who arc working for 
the interest of Elmhui-st. 

Hall monitoi-s haw been'd lo keeit oivler in the halls during 
class, and to direct students and slrangers to their desired destination. 
The students shoufd co-openite with them by not running down the inclines, 
talking loudly in lite hulls, whistling and other act.* that greatly disturb the 
(las' i-ooin-:. 

fashioned in my ideas." [ Ambi 

Dorothy Spice— "Algebra— just be-' sed whales, is worth more than 
cause I do." | twice its weight in gold. It is used 

Murk Blair— "Chemistry, since T in the manufacture of expensive per- 
think I can cause the instructor to £^^les. 
foiKet what she h about." 1 q.,,;^^, ^^^^.^ ^i,^^, p,.esjdents of the 

Maltha Homsher— "Alt, because it Tj^ne^ gt^tes that wei 
gives me a chaace to express my ated on Mai-ch 4. 
lentmients." [ ^he earth travels G6,000 miles pe; 

Kay Wurm— "Typinn, because it ^^y,. j,^„^„j tj,^ ^^^ 
■nakes my fingers dance when I hear! 

i not inaugur- 


What could liive made Vera H. 
scream so during play practice Mon- 
day morning?. A'V Sorg for details. 

Have you noticcfd the developments 
of a crush between Rus Fairfield and 
a certain blonde? Oh, these blondes! 

Did you notice (he change in ap- 
puaraiive of Eickies car after Ihi 
Harlan game? Why? He's another 
one of that kind that like to play fol- 
low t:u' leader. Hah! Hah! 

Wor.i,Ier wlrnt's ,t'ie matter with Gib 
Grieser? Is Vera as hard hit? 

Then there is HJark Blair who be- 
haves like a saint when he is with 
"his gul." It is evident that he has 
that "certain feeling'' for her. 

Esther Robertson thinks the red 
'leads are very nice. I wonder why' 

Lionel S, at one time said he pre- 
ferred a certain girl with dark hair. 
I wonder if it could be Pearl T. ? 

Who left out that puncing feminine 
scream when the mouse was dis- 
covered? (E. H. P. or M. W. W.) 

The Mikado of Japan is the only 
I emperor in the world. 
} George Washington died, in the last 
'hour, of the last day, of the last week 
of the last month, of the last year of 
the last decade, of the eighteenth 


~~Due t^an'error Virginia Coleman's 
and Veta Coleman's names were omit- 
ted from last month's issue of the 
paper, among the names of b'le girls 
who made the Varsity squad. Wc 
would like to extend our congratula- 
tions to these girls. 

Volleyball is the next event on the 
girl's sport calendar. We hope to 
have many sign up for this activity. 

Since the last issue of the paper 
the girls have participated in many 
I interesting intramural basketball 
! games. These are the respective 
I teams and scores. Team V defeated 
I, 18-2; VI defeated H, 12-0; III de- 
feated VII, 4-0; VIII defeattU IV, 
G-2; I defeated II, 3-2; III defeated 
JIV, 1-0; VI defeated V, 7-2; VII de- 
feated I, 6-2; VIH defeated 11, 8-2; 
HI defeated I, 2-1; VII defeated 11, 
10-5; VL defeated I, 8-4; HI defeat^-1 
Vil, 8-G; VlII defeated V, 12-2. 


By Ann Stoyanoff. Freshman 

Since many students at our school 
bring lunches, it might be well to 
give a few of the important points 
regarding them. 

Many stLUents must eat their lunch 
at school, and it h veiy important 
that they should cat the right foods — 
foods which are eaeily digested, foods 

which are clean, and foods which fur- j;;.'i;i;";t;"'^^irf;,od;%hou|.:l U wrapped the foodstuffs needed. Lunches ! ,^„rately in good wax-paper to pre- 
eaten at school may be of several j ..em the flavor from mixing and also 
kmds: they may be puK-hased from],o keep the foods from drying out. 
cafeteria, they may be|The lun<:ies should then le packed 

main dish, such as soup, rfnd cheese 
or an egg dish, or some other sub- 
stantial diij. Salads may also be 
added to this list, for instance, the 
macaroni salad, or tuna-li,-h salad, or 
even the potato salad. Milk should 
also be chosen in some form. 

When the lunch is brought from 
home, the packing has much to do 



Five Ponds; Four Gillies 

Upon going over the records in t!ie 
office there have been found to be 
31 siElcrs and brothers in high school, 
and 8 in grade school. 

If you will look closely at the list 
you will find five Ponds, four of 
whom arc red-heads; Miriam .is the 
only one in the family of nine chil- 
dren who was deprived of red hair. 

There are also four Gillie.s in our 
school, two of whom arc on the boy.*' 
varsity basketball team. 

In high .-iehool they arc as followj- 
Pond — Elroy, Yvonne, and Robert; 
Gillie — ^Helen, Donald, Edward ao.l 
Robert; Brlttcnham — Virginia an-', 
Jthn; Coleman— Veta and Mildred 
Ci-all— Dorothy and Ralph; Davis — 
Windell and Ted; Devillierx — Millie 
and iMary Jane; Grieser — ^Eloise and 
Gilbert; Dennis — Esther and Ken- 
neth; Dimke — Luelln and Paul; Kel-" 
ley — Elizabeth and Everett; Mc- 
Maken — Sally and Junior; NobL — . 
Edgar and Alfred; Homsher — Georgia 
arU Martha; Goshorn — .^hleen and 
Fred; Kinerk^ — Hazel and Vordonnu; 
Jahn — Lorna and Bud ; Eickhoff — 
Lynn and Charles; Gehhart — Audrey 
and Camilla; Jackson — ^Clifford and 
Victor; Kemmer — Martha and Paul; 
Nyffeler— Leah and Donald; Pribble 
— ^Evelyn and Wayne; Robeitson — 
Elizabeth and Esther; Troxel— 
Pearl and Russel; Snyder — Dorothy 
and Ralph; Sheffer— Erma and Da- 
mon; Wilson — Mary Lucile and Rich- 
ard; Weddler — Lucille and Ei-vin; 
Spice — Dorothy and Harry; Stoyanoff 
— Ann and Christine; Marjorie Nell , 
Haiper and Alma Starke are step- 
sistei-s; Dickmeyer — Ahnira and Fred. 

In gi-£/ie school there are as fol- 
lows: Pond — Miriam and Rosemary; 
Strunk — Evelyn and Dorothy Jean; 
Dunfet^Edward and Eugene; Kor- 
tokrtix — lean and Robert; Brlden- 
bnugh — Greida and Pauline; Maggart 
— Roberta and Donald; Clevenger. — 
Elden and Marion; Langmeyer — 
Geraiiiine and Warren ; Keller — 
James and Mary. 

brought front Ciome j 
dish added from the 

'i have a hot n^atiy ;„ „ ^^^^ substantial box . 
school lunch , 


DEFEAT elmhurst' Missman of Woodburn was hig^ 

point girl v.ith IC points to her credit. 

The KInihur.n Six were defeated | Coming :ifxt with 3 points and Sweet 
Saturday, December i:;. by th..- Wood- contnbu'.ed 2 points to the final score 
burn k'irls by the score of 19-7. , of 10-7. Dorothy Spice made Elm- 

Due to the hard fought battle the 'hursts 7 points. 

previouH night with Harlan the Elm-; , 

liur,-,! girls were badly harrJicapped. ( Freshman; I hear that the faculty 
Woodburn had sharp shooting for- members lead fni! live;, 
ids and cxcenlionaliy fast guards Senior: Don't believe a word of it. 
itii'i they also pl.iycd a good passing None of them have passed me yet. 

other container which has the proper 
jroom, they may be brought entirely .^^ans of ventilation. If the sam- 
from home, and they may be bought conteiner is used daily, it sh.uld be 
from grocery stores. jthorouthly cleaned and scaldeJ each 

Lunch rooms arc usually found in day. The container should pIso be 
the larger schools or )iigh schools, and j left to air in ordar t j keep it sweet 
the person who attends one of these ai'l clean, as all lunch containers 
soJools can have li aot dish every day should be 

for lunch, as he should have. Many: After all. school lunihe. are just 
times the lunch cht^-ien is not properly as important as any oiher meal and 
selected, and does not, t^reforc, con- just as much care ^ould be given 
tuin the much nceQed foodstuffs. In them if we are to be healthy, wealthy, 
selecting a school jlun^h, choose one. and wise us is our rightful heritage. 


Since we are nearing the end Of 
the first semester of this school year 
it seems appropriate that I should 
again call to your attention the neco.i- 
sity of hard study lo make the grades 
you desire. Nu one can have high 
gi-ades unless he puts forth the effort 
to show the faculty tliat he really 
makes the gnide. There have beon" 
many names on the list published, on 
the bulletin board after the issuance, 
of grades. It is up to you who have; 
been on that list to work and pull' 
up your grades. You are capable of 
doing Ihat- 

"I'm going to the ho£;)ital tomorrcw^ 
for an operation." ^ 

"Good luck to you. I hope every-.' 
thing comes out all rfght." — Unijit 
Pacific Magazine. 1 

Miss Simon entfrtaini^il a coHi.'kp 
friend, Ksthcr Smith, at her home in 
Huniertown for a few days during 
the vucatioii. 

Mary and Millie DcVilliers spent 
Christmas Dny with their aunt, near 
Rochester, Indiana. 

Mildml Mnsoi, visited lolntivcs at 
Yodei' during the holidays. 

Francea Carver entertained fiends 
from Battle Creek, Michigan recently. 

Kvelyn Beineke visited relatives at 
Woodburn, Indiana, during the holi- 

The Field Museum ar.'i the Aquar- 
dum at Chicat^o, Illinois, were visited 
by Duviil Weleh shortly before Christ- 
Virginia Leslie spent Christmas at 
her grandmother's home, near Fort 

Pearl and Ilussel Troxel spent a 
week end visiting relatives in Gary, 
Indiana. While there they attended 
the Valparaiso-Emci-son , basketball 

Geoigie ar.Q NMartha Homsher en- 
teilained a number of their friends. 
The out'Of-town guests were Itobcrt 
Coar and Tom Zimmerman. 

Fred GoshoiTi spent his vacation 
with Hob Carr at Antwerp, Ohio. 

Yvonne Pond was hostess, Sunday, 
January 3 to Miss Mary Louise Pond, 
of Rockford, Ohio, and Mr. George 
Harris of, Decatur. An infonnal 
luncheon was .served by the hostess 
and her mother. Later in the even- 
ing the group formed a thtaler party, 

rMiss Welch visited a college friewJ, 
Marion iRubcndall in Williamsport, 
PL-nnsylvania, for the holidays. 

Vetu Coleman visited her grand- 
mother, near Bluffton. 

Mr. D. J. Buskirk, driver of the 
Pleasant Township bus, recently en- 
tertained the students riding the bus 
hy taking them to a dinner whicli was 
sponsored, November 21, at the 
Utrtted Brclhrei, Chureh Ot N.dc Mile. 
fThere are twenty students riding the 

A New Year's party was given by 
Eloise Grieser at her home. Refresh- 
ments were served and games were 
played. Those present were Elizabeth 
sind Esther Robertson, Vera Hoffman, 
Pearl and Russel Troxel, Mai'garet 
Gohgaware, Kenneth ami Gilbert 
ob Kern, Mike Trott, and 
the hostess. 

Yvonne Pond had as her house 
guest during a portion of the yuletide 
vacation, Miss Virginia Williams, of 
Mansfield, Ohio. 

Elizabeth and Everett Kelley mo-| 
tored to Berne, Indiana, where they 
visited relatives 'iuring the Christma.s 

Ahlecn Goshom, with Beryle Wil- 
. son, Russell Schuck, and Estel Gos- 
horn motored to Antwerj'. Ohio, to 
epend Christmas will-i her grandpar- 


The boys interested in Industrial 
Alts, under the direction of Mr, 
I Smuts, seem to be having very inter- 
lesting classes judging by the follow- 
ing report i-eceivcd from the inatruc- 

"Industrial Arts is a means of ox- 
pressing ideas — 'No reception with- 
out reaction" — 'motor consctiuencc!! 
arc what clinch the ideas.' It is n 
means of developing certain attitudes 
of mind afiid habits of body in one or 
more lines of industrial activity. 

"The "General Shop' program in 
opeiation this year Rives the boy an 
opportunity to get experiences in 
drawing, concrete, woodwork, and 
iV.cot metal. If a boy is kept busy 
upon a useful or well-directed activity, 
he is ergaged in the educative pro- 
cess, These experiences, with the re- 
latcd information arc valuable to all 
boys in later life. 

"The projects that the boys make 
are both practical and useful. The 
f.vlvanccd woodmaking class, consist- 
ing of Russel Fairfield, Glen Felmlee, 
Wayne Pribble an.l Earl Traccy, is 
constructing a kitchen cabinet for the 
Home Economics department. This 
cabinet is ready for assembling and 
will be used in the school cafeteria. 
Glen says that industrial arts is a 
lot of haid work." 

Kobi^rtson ai;companic(P by Pourl 
Troxel lahil a ren'ding by Mrs. Jane 



The programs given by the Procon- 
ucr English Club wore varied an'd eii' 
tertainiiig. The commiUCos' enter- 
tainments consisted of plays, games, 
talks, poems, piano nelcctioiiK, and 
minute dramas. 

Some of the plays were "The Cat 
and The Canarj-,"' ""When Patty Goes 
to College,'" "Miss Matilda's Chritl- 
mas Parly,'" and a nogi-o court scene. 
[An amusing talk was given on "Our 
Slanguage" by ChrirtinD Stayanoff at 
the Inst meeting. 

Those on the program committee, 
appointed hy the president, Lionel 
Schwan, were Luella Dimke, chair- 
man, Lillian Hcnning, and Mildred 

Thoseassisting in the programswere 
Nora Spencer. Luella Dimke, Vetn 
Coleman, Evelyn Ladd, Mary Merri- 
man, Lucille Mctcnlf, iMildrdi Shrop- 
shire, Christine Stayanoff, Josephine 
Hoover, Evelyn Storm, Beth Rous- 
ucau, Roy Oyer, Philip Arick and 
Lionel Schwan. 



Miss .Martha Pittenger dean of the 
girls at South Side High School, spoke 
at the December meeting of the Elm- 
hurst iParent-Teucher Association, 
held at the high school gym December 
8, when an unusually large crowd at- 

The association ^decided to adopt 
resolutions for the death of Mrs. V. 
C. McFarland, founder and organizer 
of the association which was organ- 
ized in 1923. i\Irs. Cecil Maggart, 
president of the association, appointed 
the fotlowing on the resolution com- 
mittee: Mrs. H. E. Pond, Mrs. Wm. 
Rabel, and Mrs. P. N. Carriger, ohair- 
The club will serve a benefit 
hicken supper sometime after the 

Alter the business session. Miss Pit- 
tenger, addressed the association on 
"How we Know our Boys and Girls." 
The iJean was welcomed to the 
ir,g and introduced by Yvonne Pond, 
senior of Elmhurst High School. 

Other numbers on the program in- 
cluded a group of songs by the Mt. 
Zion Lutheran Choir accompanied l-y 
Mrs. H. G. Rhul; men's quartetU' of 
Mt. Zion Lutheran Church; piano 
solos by Vivian Summers and Harold 

durt by Iv.thri ;ind KH/alntli 

Melvina Fordycc, age m, died of 
tuberculosis December 21, at her 
home on the lower Huntinglon Road. 
For five years she had been ill. She 
was out to the Irene Byron Sanitar- 
ium for about one year. 

Mrs. Fordyce is sui-vived by her 
husband, a daughter awl two sons. 
I Her daughter, Marjorie, is a freshman 
at Elmhui-at High School. The two 
.'■ons attend the Waynedale grade 

Mrs. Fordyce was a member of the 
Munson Chapel M. E. Church. 

We wish to extend to Marjorie and 
the other membere of her family oui' 
sincerest sympathy during the time of 
their sorrow. We know she has lost 
one of her best and most beloved 
friends. We as well as Marjorie real- 
ize the great loss to the family. 


I Before the Christmas vacation, 
[Miss Cartwright's pupils wrote Chrlat- 
[iims stories. Most of the children 
I wrote stories concerning thoir pets. 
'The following are a few of the best: 
. I Dear Santa Clnum 

[ hope you get a lot of Inttora IIiIb 
your, I want a tnble and «onui chnlra. 
1 want an iron anil an ironing board. 
I want n cupboard and .lome dinhes. 
I heard over the radio Ihiit you could 
not bring as much because of the poor 
r*ldron. So if I have some toys I 
'io not want, I will let you hiivo them 
for the poor children, PIobhc do not 
foit-ot my mother and father and my 
grandmother niul grandfather. 
Your friend, 
Joan Pfieffer. 

There was once a little kitten that 
wanted to be a. Christmas present. It 
wont down the rnnd. It met a little 

igirt. It said, "Will you take me for 
n Christmax prrsent?" 

' The litHo girl Miid, "Yes, I have 
not any little kitten like you." 
So the little kitten had a good tii 

.at the little girrs home. It wan the 
day before Christmas Eve, The kit- 
ton was a good put and the little girl 
h"d a net and she loved it very much. 
The litllu kitten had a happy Cluinl- 
mna Eve. — Alice Qouers. 

Mary trimmed a Ch-ristmas Irer for 
the birds and put it on the back |iorch. ' 
She filled baskets full of crumbs. She 
nut light* on the Christmas tree and 
a star on it loo. That night when «b.- 
was asleeit her mother put preHcnts 
On it and things to make it pretty. 
When the little girl got up, she saw 

(h- preseivlB, SJve' .Juippwi. UP aiul 
down.— Sylvia, 

There waa diico a .kitten that 
wanted to be n' ChriHtma» proBont. It 
«nnd, "Mewl Mow I wnnt to be a 
Christman prenoiit." 

One day theivj was a man that 
heard the kitten, Ho said, "I womlor 
what In wrong with this kitten. It U 

The n)nn took llie kitlen home. 
That night the kitten wan ii Christmns 
present for the little gli'l. She wiui 
so happy that .she jumped up aM 
down. After Christinaii Eve she loved 
it stllL^oan. 

The honor roll of the grade school 
has Just been announced. The puplln 
must have an average of at loant V. 
(DO-firi) and n deportment of A (Ofi- 

GnJl(. VI, Donald Langmcycr; 
Grade V, iTamea l.iindfair and Pauline 
Brinilenbaugh; Gradu IV. Marjorie 
Uodunhorn, Roberta Maggart, and Paul 
Crall; Grade HI, Joan I'feilTor: Gralle 
n, Paul Oyer. Miriam Pond, and 
Richard Shi'nherd; flr/»l.- I, Geraldim. 
, LnligmryiT, 

The Elmhurst 'girls won a well 
earned basketball game Friday, De- 
comber 11, against the Harlan six 
with the score of 15-17. 


liKAMvU.-^ IN j 

; General Farm Implements 

I 21 H Ka;a Ciilunibia .Strrrl I 
j Fori Wiiyti.., Imliuna | 


I, C. A. .STOUK 
Quality MeaU— Gi 
afilO Broadway 

I Wayne dale Garage 

G.-nrral Repairing and | U NOBLE'S STORE 

Wrecking Service s S (. „, 

Firestone Tires and Batteries i S * 

One Stop Service | | ^■'""'' ^""1'""" 

t(M2Ei5EISJ5ra(5f5rara2iaf2faSf3f3Ja/aHSraca m f'iindK^s— in. Cjcam [J 

I Waynedale Pharmacy 

h Di'iif^.s, ,S(irliiH, Ciuulii's 
Hclioui .SuppIirH 

Oust Spnimlt"], Prop. 


Mrs. Cartwright's pupils planned 
very much on their Chri.stmas vaca- ] 
tion. They had a Christmas party and 
exchange Wednesday morning. 

Louise Knoll moved to California 
s the fun. Miss Kell's 
pupils brouglrt donations for the poor, 
and filled two small Red Cross Boxes 
for two children of the Allen County 
Children's Home. 

Of th? Fourth gtsr^e Roberta Mair- 
«art is t!ie only per.son who has not 
missed r. word in spelling. Rosemary 
. Pond holds the honors for the fifth 
gradL- and Doris Ball and Donald 
langmeyer I'f th..- si.xth i.'ra<k-. 

"Dependable Glasses at a Pi 
You Can Afford to Pay" 

Eyesight Specialist 


PHONE A-8421,1 


The Elmhurst Advance 

of himhunt Mlgli Sthool. 
prlcm, 60f p'T wmixUr — 1 

I'ubUihcil rrit)M)ily by l)i>- itudimti 
Wnyn", liitliAhr), It. li. n Kutxtrliillnii 

V.ntKTeil a» «rrnnil cla» mntttr Nnvirmhcr 10, 1D31, nt t\o ptttl olDr 
ul Kurt Waynfl, Irt'llana, under ort of March 3, 1879. 
Foundud Ui-luhnr 10S1. 
I'rliiU'd by Owlan Journal. 

KdlUir-lri-Chlof . 
A;4liiUnt Kdllur 
N'twii Rililnr 
Clili'f (-oi>)' Ki'irJor 


IrKinlti Ilrltli-nhnm '3'^ 
I.ilttan llinnlnK '.1^ 
. . I''i'rri Uriimiin '32 
Evi'lyii t'arkUoii '31! 
I u|i>' li»iii|r<r< V(<tii Colvinuii '&9\ I'viirl Troivl '»H: Klluibrth K<-M«y '.'IH i 
l';«cljiiii|[i' Kdllfir Alilni-n Uo>horn '32 | 

I'lUturo lOdltor f.forgh lIomRlmr '32 

HimrU Kdltor I 

lliiyn' Julm (llttor '3S 

Ulrrii' [.uclllc MrUnir '39 

Hni'lrly. Killlor I>urolhi<u Aumiiii 'A'i 

-uhi* Miirftiifi^l Ui«-rnian '3K 

r<<ilur<' Wrll<<ri> KlUulixlli K.OIiy -3.1. Kiitliryn Wurm '34, Kuir-'iilu .Sixirr- 

li '34, r^ruthy Jiin.> SnyihT '33. 

I(il>urli'i> KviTt'tt ICi'llcy "M, Juii><|)lilnr> Itoiivor '33, KU'hunI Wllnoii '36, 
KHtllCr ItuUiTUuii 'U. HlUuliwIh ItobnrUon '3i!, Klotic GroiaiT '36, 
Hnlly McMiikun '34, ElluiboDi I'ortor '3ft, Doruthcii Mom<- 'U, 
AlriKi miirhc '»n, Vivian Huininom '34, MnrKiirot UincutT '3&, Lucllli- 
Aumnii '34, lli'lli ltuu«Ki>nu '»3, David Wckh 'U, Ann Stoyunotr '3fi. 
tlnni'l Hchwnn '34, (loruivii-vi' Hiiydor 'A3. 
TyiildU—Y VII line I'lmd '31^, Kliioni Untt'nnan '31!, tVrn Bcumitn '3;!, Dora- 
tlifii Aumnri '^2, liv»T\tin H<jnii>ln'r 'H'2. 


How coald Kbit)*riii«' br a Wurm. 
How could Pniiklin bt Cotton. 
How C0D.I Twyhi be n I'oor-Man. 
|["w roulij Kt.jyr. li. ;> .Sl'.nii. 
Itaw roultl YvoAn> bt- » Pond. 
How rould Mnrthn Ellirn he a Ctru. 
How could Mllu troU. 
How could Kliubcth be a I'orWr. 
How fould (ii'ureiu be a Princt^^. 
How couM Murjuric br a HarpT 
How t-Muhl Maty ht: a MtTri-Mun. 
How coulil Evrlyn br n Udd. 
How coulil Kvrlyn be n Mnasn. 
How could UJicnr B. Nobb-. 
How could Ht:l><n Cook. 
How ruuld Lionel b<- u Swun, 
How (ould LfDui h<- a FnlU. 
How could Hnrry be n Splcc. 
How could "Kfil" be n V\ter. 
How could Fi-m Be-A-Mnn. 

! Faculty Snapshots 

I Our phyalci and a'fcebnt itutractor, the Ewt. 

Cha.-Iri. Jxiriiy. wnt bom in Hun:- 1 From I92C to 1028 ht went back 

inifton Couiii)- on November 11.. to school at Ir.dians Unlvenity where 

1903. Ihp b'-.-ame an activo mrmbvr of thr 

Quit' a mvini; lad wnn thlx boy who band. At thin timv he v on a namerin 


I'earl Troxel — '"Gi-rmun, bvcuui..' ll 
itivci mc the moit luuirhH'" 

Marjoiio Well Hiirper— ", 
liecnuMo I can unilunitiind it boit." 

KIoIhu GrlCnor — "AlBebro, bncnUMc 
■c h nico lonn a.i.'<lt(nmentii arv 

|utlc<ndi.'J t(rudc ichuol ut Mt. Etnu, 
I Dora, LoUro, and Andrcwi. Ho 
IKmduatcd fiom Andr«:w( Hixh School 

I Hnvin;; (irndiiutod from hiich school, 
I he itJitted to All hl» life ambition of 
itra(:in)t by altcndlnc Mnncheatcr 
.College ond Indiana University. 
I Hi* nr«t iiOHition of tc-achlnfc wna 
l:;l u grndf •chool in Truverd- City, 
I Michigan. pDltowinir hiit teaching in 
Michigan, he worked for the Ford 
' Motor Company. 

I Hij oultlundti)]( dcxlrc atcuin out- 
; .)onG the othera, und he taught nchool 
two yuem In ^!onumcnt City, whtro he 
nl«o coached the ht^h achool haaket- 
bnll team. 

'uter In wrejtling. 

In the following year hi- tauKhl 
'■igh Kchoo' at Andrew*, and the* next 
.-unnrr he workc.l in the Ti=m^ 
Enjrineerin;; D»'pJirtment of the Imti- 
nna Doll Telephone Company a: In- 
diana polls. 

.Ml. Jeffrey hi;.l aiwny* had o denir^ 
to travel; and in the .summer of 10211. 
he look a trip north throuith Wiscon- 
sin und Cnnudu. 

Mr. JelTrey came to Klmhunt Hi|{') 
School but full. HvMiyn, "My upeclul 
int'Tedt ut tht UnlvcrKity wa» in my 
major nubject which was phynlci.'* 

Wu are all nun- that we uppn^ciut • 

liuvinic Mr. JelTny nmnnir u*. and If 

I you need help in any kind nf niatho- 

DurlnK the ■umnicr of 1D2G, he nndimnlici, juxt drop in to puy him a 

e of hi< fiiend* took n Ir'ii through viitit. Perhupn he will help you. 


LuxInnM ManaKt>r 
AixiKljinl IIunUii'* 



. . lilroy Pond '32 
Lulainl Stephni 

Jeannetle Smith— "Ancient Hln- 
tory, ItJ an old Rubjcct ond I nm old 
faihloned in my Ideiu." 

Dorothy Splco—"AlKebm—Juiil bo- [cn^L'd whnhw. in worth 
cuuMo I do, ' 'twice itn weiuhl in gold, 

Murk Blair— "Chemintry. «Inco I |„ [he manufacture of 

Thf Dtvlaralion of Inclependfnci- 
wiiH not nigncd on July 4, 177G but 
on Auiru>t -1. I'^^O- 

Ambortcriit, a xubxtiince from dis- 



ixpennive pcr- 

ulntlon Mnnaunr Dullii Awlillnmn '32 ^ think 1 can cnun-, the inrtruetor to fumes. 

Hitom Aitrntu — Siinlor, Franklin Cotton '32j Junior, Roy Oyur '33; forKet what nhe l» nboul." There wore nine prealJcnt* of the 

Hophomore, Charlie IliirbnKe '34; Fn-nhmnn, Robert CnrriKor '36. [ Martha Hom»h('r— "Art, boeuusc It United State* that were not inauitur- 
AdverlUlnit Mannner . CIIITord Juckiion '3! given me u chnnco to exprew my ■„„,,! „„ j|„,.^[, 4. 

Ad* -Mnurlce Oyer '33; I'hillp Arlck '33; Mnry Welahimi 

Twyla I'oomum '33 1 Helen KngU- '34; Yvonne I'ond 'S'i; Mnrjpirot 
(lonmiware '84; Ann Sloyunoff ';i4; Dorothy Jnne Snyder .38; Karl 
Traroy '!tH| llelh Ilotlimeaii *33. 

I'oeully AdvlfKim MIm U'vona Wfkh. Mr. Churlen Jeffrey 


1. To creitte n kcIidoI ^iilrit thai will lii!it throuirhout the life of tho 

a. To fotiter good clliielinlilp aiiiorit; thii Hluilent body. 

3, Tu work Gonntnutly for the wolfnro of the ichuul. 

4. Vo glvo helpful ptibllclly und Roneral Informution. 

Fi'lmco — ''Conduct, I can bi 
Kood and atltl be bad." 
■Mury Cllllif— "Knitlhh. il'j eauiegt.' 


III. II. I <. iiii'xtei' in lull, ond with It come* "Tho Advance" tub- 

tn-rlplloii eainpalnn. W<« hud a lot of cn-oporntlon for the llr»l someiiler, 
flud need Ju»t lu muc:i nnd moie for ihU Bome*ter. So nhow your school 
•plilt and p.»b«'ilb. f. ■ "Thi- KlmVonl Ailviincc" 

Now that vacallon li ovev and the new wniester nlnrted let us jrct to 
work, Mnko a New Your* renoluliou lo do belter in your «hool work 
iluiintt the next M'niMtcr thnn you did in tho IumI. You I'o not need 
n»oUi(<»im to do wor>e thnn the Inst year, but rejiolutloiu mv made for 
Im I' 1 1' V anient. Let yowr mi>tlo be: "tJooil, bolter, bent, never lot it rcat; 
till youi' itood id better, and your bolter bent." 

RumoiT. huvo been piwnlenl to the elTect that there aiv too mnny ads 
li> tho iHipor. Do you rwiliie that if it wei-e not for uds. "The Elmhuwt 
Advance." would cost exnelly 17 contn ii copy whereas now you arc p'tting 
It for 10 oonUt AUo, If tliet* wore no ad* the po»*ibllltie« nre thai thi 
jxiper wouhl moon have lo be discontinued becaune of Inck of tlnancea! Th; 
nioiv nd* thert- nte in Ihn paper. Ihe better paper we will have; the lonin-f 
il will nuiA'lve and tile niorv money will be on hand. 

The member* of the ndverti^inti -lalf have been W0rkii;r bu:'! to ip>l 
ad* M Ihal the paper can keep goinn. Why shouldn't we work wiually ii* 
hard by p«liv«i«i»i[ clori's Ihnl •wpport wt 

The condocl of a few mendKi-, of our student body w.ii ivally name 
thing for u» lo be «.hamed of. The noi*e not only dUlurbed the sn(g.n 
en the «nKv'. but il aI«o gave nmny of tl\e people of Iho audience « poor 
opinion of our »lttdent body. Since thi* i* our first y^^.^r. we have lo estob- 
lli.h irndlUouK whleh we may be pi-ou^l of in later y^sr*. If we star, the 
liml year with u poor ivputallon for conduct, ll will bo wry ^urd for thi 
fulwiv *ludenl» to tear down thi* roputntion nml build up a good one, Thi 
rr«t imprw«h>" >b"' » per»on vecelve> of U high nchool. ii usually har»» to 

So let uo nil help In eatablinblng u good wpulntlon (v«r our school, and 
o-oiierate with the teachci> und piindptd und olhei* who urv workinv for 
the inleVx'Ht of Klmhur*l. 

nlimont*. ■ | fhc earth trnveU 06,000 mile- p.-r 

Kny Wurm— "Typing, bccauso It jjour around the sun. 
•nnkc). my ftnireni dnncc when I henr^ -phc Mikado of Japan h the only 
'''■'■ : emperor in the world. 


GeorfT*' Wnnhineton died, in the laj«t 
hour, of the last day, of the last week 
I of the last month, of the last year of 
the last decade, of the ei^'htccnth 


What could hive made Vem II 

■crenni ao durinu jluy practice Mon 

day morning?. Aik Sorg tor detail*, j Due "to an "error Virginia Coleman's 
Have you noticMl the developmenta '""1 Vota Cok-mon's names wore omit- 
' H crush betwoiii Uu* Fairfield and ><'l 'rom last month's issue of tho 
certain blondet Oh, these blondest VnV*>r, nmonc the names of t':»c girls 
Did you notice Ihe change In up- j who made the Vanity *quad. We 

puuruiwe of Kiikie* cur after tho j would like lo exten<l our congrutulu- 

Harlan game? Why? He'* another '"""s lo these girls. 

one of that kind lluil like to play fed- Volleyball in the next event on the 

low I'm- lender. Jl'ihl Hah! Isirl's spoil calendar. We hope to 

Woi.Uer what's ^ le matter with Gib j have many sign up for this activity. 

Griesor! Is Vera "h hard hit? | Since tlie last issue of the piipcr 

Then then.' is ^ark Dlnlr who be-;the girls have participated in many 

haves like ii saint when he is withjlntere^tinir intramural basketball 
his gal." It Is Iv-ident that he ha*: games. Thi\se are the respective 

that "certnln feolipx" for her. Iteimu and scores. Team V defeated 

Kslher Robertson thinks the red-!l, 18-2; VI defeated H, 12-0; III d< 
'lead* nri' very ntci'. I wonder why?Ife»ted VII, 4-0; VIII defeatti IV, 

Lionel S. at ono time said he pre- 6-2; 1 defeated II, 3-2; HI defeated 
forred n certain jprl with dark hair. IV, 1-0; VI defeated V, 7-2; VII de- 
I wonder if it could be Pearl T. ? jfcated I, 8-2; VIH defeated II. 8-2; 

Who left out that puncinir feminine, HI defoated I, 2-1; VII defeated II, 
senium when the mouse was dis- 1 10-5; VI, defeated !, 8-4; III difeutej 
covered? (K. 11. 1'. or il. W. W.) Vll, 8-6; VIH defeutcd V, 12-2. 


Ah., .^ 

lerr, Kreshm 

^iiit<- uiiiiiy sludviit.s ut uut school 
bring lunche*. it might be well to 
ifive a few of th» importnnl points 
rvgariling them. 

iir.iiin dish, .sueh us soup, rfnd cheese 
or an egg dish, or some oUier sub- 
|slsntial dii'v Salntb may also be 
jadded to this Ibt. for instance, thetji,,^^. 
ir.flcaroni *ulad, or tuna-fi.'h salud, or 



Five Ponds; Four Gillies 

Upon goii'K over the records in in.- 
ofllce there have been found to hi- 
31 sielers and bnilhers in high schooK 
und 8 in grude ^ehool. 

If you will look closely at the list 
you will find five Ponds, four of 
whom are rud-head*; Miriam is the 
only one in the family of nine chil- 
dren who wns deprived of red hair. 

There are also four Gllliea in our 
3(!iool, two of whom are on the hoy<' 
varsity busketbull team. 

In high school they are as follow.;- 
Pond— Elroy. Yvonne, and Robei-.; 
Gillie — Helen. Donald, Edward jgd 
Robert; Brittenhum — Virginia uii'! 
jjchn; Coleman — Vela and Mildred 
jCmll — Dorothy and Ralph; Davia — 
Windell »nd Ted; DevilHer-— MUli* 
and .Mary Jane; Grlcscr — ^Eloise an'I 
Gilbert ; Dennis — Esther and Ken- 
neth; Dimke — Luelln and Paul; Kel-i 
ley — Elizabeth and Everett; Mc- 
Maken — Sally and Junior; Nobl-- — 
Edgar and Alfred; Humsber — Georgi:L 
I Martha; Goahorn — Ahleen and 
Fred; Kinerk— Haiel und Verdonnii; 
Jahn — Lornn and Bud; Eickhoff — 
Lynn und Charles; Geb'mrt — Audrey 
and Camilla ; Jackson — ClifFord and 
Victor; Kemmer — Martha and Paul; 
Nyffeler — Leah and Donald; Fribble 
— Evelyn und Wayne; Bobertdon — 
Elisabeth onJ Estht^r; Troxel— 
Pearl and Rus-sel; Snyder — Dorothy 
and Ralph; Sheffer — Erma and Da- 
mon; Wilson — Mary Lucile and Rieh- 
anl; Weddler— Lucille und Eriin; 
Spice — Dorothy and Hany; Stoyanolt 
— .Ann und Christine; Marjorie Nell 
Huiper und Alnui Starke are slop- 
sisters; Dickmeyer — Almira and Fred. 

In grt/Je school there ore as foT- 
iows: Pond — Miriam and Rosemary; 
Strunk — Evelyn and Dorothy Jean; 
Duiifii-— Etlwuid and Eujrenc; Kor- 
lokrax — Kan anil Rob .rt; Briden- 
biiugh — Greidu and Pauline; Magftrurt 
— Roberta and Donald; Clevenge.- — 
Elden and Marion; Langmeyer — 
GerniJine and Warren; Keller- 

Many stUenla must eat their lunch ^.^on the poUto salad. Milk should 

Hull moniloi* hnve been »oKoled to ktep oMer in the hulls during 
vluRs. and to dtreel rtudeulii and elrunm'iii to Ihelr desired dwlinftlion. 
The nluitent* shouU co-opemle with them by nol running down the inclinie*. 
tiilkliig loudly in th« halls, whistling and other nets thiit grv«tly disturb the 
class ii>omj>. 

ut »chooU and it IS ver>- important ; ,jj(, b« chosen in some form, 
thai they should eftt t^e right food*— ; when the luncb is brought from 
e**ily digeitrd. foodi home, the packing has much lo do 

foods whik-h ;i 

n>1 food.' which fur- ; ^^.jj], j( 

.\11 foods shouH U wrapped 

' separately in good 


DEFEAT elmhurst! M>«nwn »f Woodbun, ^^^ls higt^ 
point girl \ iih 10 point* to her credit. 

The Kln>h\ie4 Si\ weiv dif.ated ICominj, :i, xl with 3 points and Sw^-ot 
Sutunlaj', Di-cvmher i;i. by the Weod- 'C«'»t:ibe.;.^l i point* lo the final score 
burn girts by the -cotv- of 19-7. <»' 10-7. D«rothy Spice mni, Klm- 

Due lo the hunt fought battle tiie;^""!* 7 points. 

previous night with Harlan the Kim- — - 

hor^t girls Wi^iv badly hnnlioppeil. i Ktwhraan; 1 hear that the fiKUlty 

Woodbuvn bad sharp ^ihootlng for- memt>ers Iwid fa.t live.-, 
w.irds und exeeutioiially fast guard* I Senior: l>onl bvlievir n wot\I of it. 
•nd they aUo pl.tyi-d a g«oit piuttnx ' Noue of them have putej me >vt. 

nish the fooibtuir* needed. Lunche* 

eaten nt school may be of s«ver»l ; vt-nt the flavor from rt.^^iug and a!sj 
kinds: Ihey may be puichased from!,o k^^p ii,^ tooAi frum Hryiny out. 
Ihe Khool nifeterw, they may belyhi. luni.V* should then ic packwi 
brought from home nri hitvc a holi„p„(|y ;„ , ^.^j substantial box o.- 
dish added from thr school „ther conUiner which has the prwper 
room, they in>y be brought entirely .,;n.ans ^f ventiladon. If the sara™ 
from home, and ik.y may be bought „ntxiner is ostttl daily, i: shmld be 
hx)m grocery- «tor»-i. thoroughly cleaned and s»-aldci each 

Lunch rooms are tisually found in day. The container should also be 

1 Mill 



L- nearing the end of 
the first semester of thi* school year 
it swnu appropriate that I should 
•ax-puper to pre- again call to your attention the nec.--*- 
sily of hard study to make the grvdi.'s 
you desire. No onr can havt hii.'li 
grade? unless he puts forth the effort 
to show the faculty that he really 
makes the gr»de. There have been 
many names on the list published on 
Ihe bulletin board afl^r the issuanci^ 
of grades. It ij op to you who have 
bei-n on thai Vist to work and pull 
up your jn^de^ You are capable of 
doing lost. 

the largtT schools or hij-h schooU. and! left lo air in ei^ior l> kei-p it sweet 
Ihe person who ntlv-nd» one of tbe» ' «i I clean, as all lunch containers 
school* can hav^ > »ol dish everj- day ^ should be 
for lunch, as he sbould have. Many -After all. school lun-he, are lust "I'm goini: to the hofpital tomorrc 
times the lunch cho'en is not prcperly j ui important as anv oih<?r meal and i for an operation." ' 

selected, und does not, th<rcforv. con- Just as much ear^ f^ould he giver.' "Good luck lo you, 1 hope evcry- 
tain the mud necAe^i foodstuffs. In | them if we are to b* healthy, weolthj-. . thinjr corner out all right.'" — Unbn 
selecting: a school lun;h. choow one. and wi£« as is our rightful herita^pe. , Pacifi.: Magazine. 


MR. SMUTS GIVES VIEWS 'Kob-rt-un »cciu.»>»iii;j' by p»»i ORADK SCHOOL OORNBR 
ON INDUSTRIAL ARTS T'^'"'' *"'"* * '*^"" *"* "'^ '*"'] 

**" - Bwfi>r» Ihc Chflalmu vacation, ' 

The boy* inlrn-il^d In IndustHal Mlw CAitwrifht'* pu|ill* wrotr Chrlvt- 

Miv: Simon cnl-rt*Jr. >l a coll-K- Arts. unJrr the dir^Uon of Mr. "PROCONNERS " GIVE ' „«, ,iorb., Mm( «.f U,^ .hlMrfn 

frier.!, flslhrr Smith. .1 hrr hom- In Smui,^ ...,.,„ („ b.. h«vinx Vi-ry Inter- VARIED ENTERTAINMENT wrol- Mori„ comornlriit thrlr |iol«. 
Humrrtown for » h* day* during j^Un^ „!„„„ ju^^^ 1,^ tj,^ follow.| jho vroirmnu ih^n by the l-rtwon- Th" follo*i»r an- a fe« of ihr bc«t: 
the vacation. [inj report rwcirrd from Ihp in^lruc- i „,.[ Knitlwh Club warv varl<^ aiftl en- """■ S«"'« t'lnua: 

Mary and Millie DeVllllcrs upenljtor. I t.rtaininjt. Tli.- commiuec*' onter' ' hupe yow B.-1 a lot of letter* lhl» 

Chri«tmji» Day with their aunt, near "Induatrial Art* U a mran» of ex-]talnm«nU coniinti-d of play*. f»mr». I >■*•'■ ' "•"» " '"We ami »ome chair*. 
Rothtntrr. Indiana. ;prcwalnK irtea*— 'No rpceptlon with- imlkj. poemK, plan* ■election*, and | ^ *•"' ""l""' *"''"" '"^"'"S '"O*"'- 

Mlldrcl Mn^inn viititt'd irlntlve:) at 'out rrarllon'- -'motor conarqurncr:' ' minute itmnuw. M '"'''^"' ^ '"P^onnl and norno dUhiw. 

Voder duriiiK th.- holiday*. Inre what clinch the Idea*.' It I* a | Somo of the play* wers "Thr Cat ' h'oM over the radio tJwl you could 

Francpi CarviT entertained ficndii mcnti* of developing certain altitude or»l The Caiinry ." "When Patly «ort , »"* '"l"* "■ '"«*■*> l>*f nuie of the poor 
from Batth- Cr^ek. Mlchliran recently, j "' f"*"'' "" ' *"'^^^' "' '«*''y '" ""c of , to CoIIcito." 'MU Matlldn'. Chrl.l ' ''<'•*"■ So If 1 hav* >amo toy. 1 

Kvelyn Hi-incke vbited relative* at ""*"" """' "' 'ndu»lr'*l nctlvlly. Ima, Party.' and a n«m> couil «en.v 1 '<» "»» wn'. ' «"' l^-l V«U hnve them 

Woodburn Indium, durinit the holi- '"^^'^ 'General Shop" program In An amu.lnit talk wa. Klven on "Our | '«'»'"' P"" children, I'lea... do not 

thf i.r.-<»n,i., s)ir .lumpai . up Ami 

down --{tylvia. 

Then* \K%i once a kltt«n that 
nanlrd l» be a I'hri'lnian pmenl. It 
land. "Mewt Mpw I want to be n 
<'hn*imaa pn>*e»l." 

One day thonp woj a man that 
hearil th.' klllen. He *aM. "I wondoi- 
what I* wranit wUh IhU kitten. It U 

The man took the kitten hnme. 
That nlirhl the klllcii wu« a ('Urlitma* 
present for the lIUlc ihrl. Hhr waa 
•o hnpjiy thnt 'ho Jumped up ami 
down. After Chvtalinn* Kvp (he loveil 
it *tlll.— Jean. 

opeiation thU year vlvra the boy 
opportunity to ifet experience* In 
r, '"*' "^"'"'■IdrBwinK. concn-li-, woodwork, and 
'• ^""^ viritedl,^,.^, „,p,„i ,f ^ j,^j. [^ (j^,|^j by^y 
by Dnvui Wolch ..hortly before Chnrf- „p^,„ „ y.^fu, ^^ woll-direclpd aclivUy. 


ium III Chicatco, 

Virginia Lv^lic upon: Chriaitnin* nt 
her ttnindmother'* homo, nonr Fort 

Pt-nrl and Runsel Troxel spent ii 
w.ek end visiting relatlveji in Gary, 
Indiana. While there they attended 
the Valpitraiso-Emer«on biukctball 

GeoiRlc at.'! 'Martha Hom*her en- 
tLi-Uiinid a number of their friundit. 
TtiL* out-of-town ^uesl:t were Itoberl 
Coar and Tom Zimmerman. 

Frtd Goiihom iqjcnt his vacation 
with Hob Carr at Antwerp, OMo. 

Yvonne Pond was ho»tiH3. Sunday. 
Jiinuary S to Miiw Mary Pond, 
of Kockfonl, Ohio, and Mr. Geortt'- 
Iliirris of, Dueulur. An infonniil 
]uncht;on was served by the hontess 
and her mother. Later in the evtfii- 
inK the croup formed n thialer party. 

Mira Welch visited a eollogo frion'l, 
Marion iRubcndull in William.Hport, 
Pennsylvania, for the holiduya. 

Vela Coleman visited her grand- 
■tiolher, near Blulfton. 

Mr. D. J. Buukirk, driver of thy 
Plcaaunl Town.-:^-^iii bu.s, recently en- 
terlaine.1 the students riding th.- bui 
by taking Ihem to u dinner which was 
fponaorcd, November 21, at the 
Utflttr! BrtrVhreii Churcli at Nine Mile. 
There ore twenty atudent.i riding the 

A New Year's porty was Kivcn by 
Eloiac Grieger at her home. Hefresh- 
nientfi wert- served and K»n'ea were 
played. Those presL-nt were Kli^abelh 
and Esther Robertson, Vera Hoffman, 

hi- ii er.iniiied in the edueatlvi 
ce**. The«e eKperJcnceH, with the re. 
luted Information ore valuable to all 
boyM in Inter life. 

"The project* that the boy* make 
iir>< both practical and uxeful. Thr 
I'lvnnced woodmakinK cIum, con»i*t- 
inft of KUNiet Fairileld, Glen Felmlce, 
Wayne Pribble and Rarl Trncoy, Ik 
eunntructinic u kitchen cabinet for the 
Home Economic* department. Thin 
cabinet i* ready for awembllnK and 
will be uiod In the school cafeterin. 
Glen layo that indu.-itrial 

SlanKUaiie" by Chrlitli 
the lam mc<>tlntt< 

Thoie on the piogmm committo', 
appointed by the pn-*ident, Lionel 
Schwnn, were l,ue||j) Dimke. chair- 
man, Lillian Henninic, and Mildn'd 

Thunoauintlng in the pro)trnm>worr 
Nora Spencer, l.uella Diink. . Vela 
{"olemnn. Kvelyn Ijidd, Mary Merri- 
man. Lucille Metcalf, Mildnvl Shrop- 
*hln<, Christine SlaynnolT, Jo«ephlne 
Hoover. Bvjdyn Stonn, Doth Rnun- 
scau. Roy OyiT, Philip Arlck and 
Lionel Schwan. 

StuyanolT all'"''""' '"X '"other and father and mv 
lirnndmothor and urandfathor. 


.Melvina Poidyce, age 37, died of 

tuberculoni* December '21, at her 

home on the lower Huntington Rand. 

live yean «he hud been III. She 

out iQ the Ireoe llyron Sanltar- 

for nbout one year. 

r*. Fonlycr !■ "urvlved by her 

jhualiand, a daughter and two lOn*. 

I'itttFiger il'ijin of the I "''"' ''"UKl'teri Morjoric, i* a freshman 

Kirls flt South Sldi- High School, .poke I "^ Klmhu«t High School. The tw,. 

at the December meeting of the Kim- i'^"' ""-ndthe Waynedalc grnd. 



hurst Parent-Teacher Aiuociation. 


■Id at the high school gym Deccmbe^ I «'^- •'""'i"" 7' " "><'"'»':'■ «' ^^ 

--1."" " ..lly large crowd at- '^'"""O" ^f"""' "• E, Church. 

Wv wi«h to extend to Mnrjorle and 

er member* of hi-r family our 

it iiympothy during the time of 

know she hn* lout 

inil mo*t beloved 

! Your frlcntl. 

jooii rrioffor, 

Thero wa* once a Iitt1« kllten that 
wanted til be a Clirlatmni pruaent. It 
went down th.. road. It mel u llltle 
girl. It lald, "Will y.tu lake mo for 
n rhrUlmaji preaentT'' 

The lltllP Riri uld, -Ye*. I have 
not any Utile kitten like you." 

So the little kitlen had a good time 
at the little girl'n home. It wiip tli- 
day li.-fore rhrlBlma* Kve. Th.' kit 
ten wa* a good pel nml Ihe little giil 
'"■d a pel and iihe loved It very much. 
The little kitten had a happy rhrl>i 
ma* Rvr.- Alice Houer*. 

Mary trimmed a Chrlalmn* Iror for 
the birili nnd put It on the bark porch. 
She filled bflikol* full of crumb*, flhe 
nut llghli on the ThrUlma* tree and 
a rtar on It Ion. That night whi<n «hr 
wn* aileiMi her mother put preienl* 
on It and thing* to make It pretty, 
Whi-n the little girl got up, iihi» law 

The honor roll of Ihe frnde nchool 
I ha* Juit been announced. The puplU 
imuil have nn nvenige of at lea«t K 
{PO-nrO and a deportment of A lUri 

Gnle VI, Donald l^nngmeyor: 
Grade V, Jame* I.andfolr and Pauline 
ntlndenhaugh; Grade IV. Marjorle 
lloiieiihorn.ltoherin Magjiarl.nnd Paul 
(VaM; Crude III, Jenn I'felfTxri <lr««lD 
II. I'nul Oyer. Miriam Pond, and 
Tlleliaf,! .Shepliml; Grade I, Grrnldlne 
I niigin.y.n-. 


The 0-iiir^iallon Vicelded to odopt ! '|" 
resolution)! for the death of Mr.. V.I"" 
C. McFurtand, founder and organizer' 
of the OMOviution which wan organ- 
ized in 1923. Mrs. Cecil Mnggart. 
proHidcnt of the naaociatlon, appointed 
the following on the roiiulutlon com- 
mItUer Mm. H. E. Pond, Mm. Wm. 
Itabel, and Mr*. P. N. Carriger, ehnlr- 
mun. The club will *erve a benefit 
chicken supper nometime after the 

After the buxiiiea* neiwion. Mi** Pit- 
tenger, addreiaed the aMociatlon on 


j HI \l.^:^!s iv 

I Qonoral Fiirni lTiii>loTnents 

'.MH K»it Cdiiiulilji S(r."'t 
Kon Wiiyiie, Iridhimi 


I, G. A, .MTOItK 

guallly MeaU-.Grocuriu* 

'Ati\n llrnndway 

Pearl and Rusael Troxel, Morgaret ["How we Know our Boy» nnd Girli^.' 
Gongnwarv, Kenneth ami Gilbert [The .lean wa* welcomed to the mv-l- 
Crieser, Bob Kern, Mike Trott, ond irg and introduced by Yvonm- Pond. 
the hostess. xenior of Klmhuml High School. 

Yvonne Pond had as her house Other numbers on the program in- 
quest during a portion of the yuletide' eluded a group of song* by th.- Mt. 
vacation. Miss Virginia Williams, of Zion Lutheran Choir accompanied by 
Mansfield. Ohio. i'^"*' "■ ^- R^^"': ■"«"'« 'H"^"!!-- «' 

Elizabeth and Everett Kelley mo- , Mt. Zion Lutheran Church; pli 
torcd to Berne. Indiana, where they , sn'o" by Vivian Summers and Harold 
visited relatives -luring the Chrixtmu. Gre,-|y; duet by i:,lh. r ...i.l \:U-i^A:Xh 

Ahleen Goahom, with Beryle Wil 

. son. RuMell Schuck, and Estel Go^ 

horn motored to Antwerp, Ohio, t* 

epend Chrbitmas with her grandpnr 


Mrs. Cartwrighfs pupil,* planned 
Very much on their Chri-atma.* vaca- 1 
tion. They had a Chrbtma* party and 
exchange Wednesday morning. 

Louise Knoll moved to California 
!W she will miss the fun. Mi.-s KellV 
liupil.'j brought donations for ih./ poor. 
and filled two small Red Cross Box^ 
for two children of the Allen County 
Children's Home. 

Of th7 Fourth grade Rob.^rta Mag- 
yan i.< t:e only person who ha.* not 
missed r word in spelling. Ro.icmary 
. Pond holds the honors for the fifth 
grad. and Doris Rail and Donald 
l.aTi(rmeytr <>( th.' -ixth L'rade. 




Hn.MK of WdWO .\Sl) WHl. 



E:]inhurBt wnn dofeatci! by Ccn- 
iralV- Hii-ki'tlmll t.'um In a ratliL-r 
ilorti' ([uniiL' tillluiiiKli III'' f*'i>rc ilocn 
iiol ohiiw it. The m-ori- wuk lii-ii ut 
hcvcrul pi>int«, l»ul Ct-ntnil ulwiiyM 
managc'l ti> pull uway to riufrly. At 
the firKt, Cotton uiiil Som kej'l thi! 
Trojoim in thu ruiininif. Sory whh 
hiKh point "I'ln (lurinc Lhr (imt hnlf 
liy Hi-orliiK fnui- ll'-lii koiiIh. All four 
of tlii'tii wiTi, of jilvol nimln from nr'iii' 
til..' foul lini', OoNlur of Ci-nlrul iiIko 
ui'il Ihv pivol play lo t;i'''i>t udviint 
iiK<'. 'fill' llrot liuir ciiili'd will) C<'ii 
irul ill a four point k-ud— i:i07. 

Tlu- wi'ioii.l Imlf wai- iix floHuly ton 
l.'^ u* wji- llii' Una Imlf, with Col 
Ion k'liitint; for tin- 'rrojaim and IIoh 
l.r iiKflIn li'odinjr for tiiii CiTiti-ullti-'H 
III 111.- third .lu.ii-lrr IIh' hcoio wux lic-d 
Mt III all, I'lil (.'<'nlj'al Hliii'li'd a l>i>r- 
riii;<- III Ml.' Ijiixh.'l wliicii ti.'tli!<l thuni 
l« iHiinU* whil.' all I'llmliurnt tould 
iic(|uirr wan K jioinU. 'I'hu kiiiiu' 
.■ndcd with th,. mov H7-2ti In favoi 
of Ccntrol, Cotton was liiKh point 
mnn for tho Trojanx with 11 points. 
HohIit was hlKh foi- Ci-ntrai with U. 
Thin game wan Klmhurdt's at- 
tempt at pinyini; on n l'"'K<' "our uiid 
(lid rfmur(<nlily well, Tlii' line-up for 
the tcamo folluwn: 

KLMHURST l-'t: Fl' VV T 

(.■ollon ■! :i 1» 11 

Brlttenhom U II 

Kummur U 

FairflHd 2 12 

J{. Gllllc U 2 2 2 

Dlair -- 2 115 

Sorg 4 13 

Twanty-Min-ate P^p S£;j3;ono TROJ-iNS OVERCOME 


Pep meetings whi.h have boon held 

(lurinf; the oiitire ninth period on Fri- 
lay hnvo Just roci-nlly been Mlioitciiud 
to twenty minuteg. 

During thoKc acsiiicnfl the band ha.<< 
plDycd on Bfvoral occnsionK. TIr; 
Hcxtotlo alfio tor.jf a number of songj. 
William HnrKr.ive i:nd Lei mil Slophun 

Trojans Djop Li.o GpiIuc 

I Iht' puri's in the yt'Hs which v 

(tlvL'n v/!t:i m---hci.t;iu.Li::i;ii 










The Trojnns won tlieir si^toiid loo- 
aocutivu game from Woodburn Siit- 
liiMay evening DiT'-rvber 12 by a 
score of IG-i), The r...«orves <liopped 
their game lo Uie Woodburn quintet 

The Trojans marched Ihrouph Iho 
Woodburn defense with no trouble. 
FumblinK was very ffequont on both 

Ed Gillii.' wiiB ouL-itumlinK. He 
pntherert iioint* foi' iUl' tonm. Blair 
foUoweil with 4 poinU. Dyroode was 
liiRh for Woodburn with 3 points 
while Hostctller and Colca had 2 
points apiece. 

Kcmmer got C points in the re- 
serve (Tame. Braiislr«lor Ratherefd 4 
points, Ho^tettler received 13 points, 


Cotton. P. 1 1 

Eickhoff, F. 1 \ 

R. Gillie, (I 

E. Gillie, G. -- 3 3 -J 

Sorg. G II 1 1 

Ulntr, P. 2 4 

5 G 10 


Knoblauch. F 

Hostettlur. F. - - 2 2 

Lnwden. 0. -. 

Byroode. G, 1 1 

Coles. G --- 1 

Shumnker, F. 

Hostettler, P. 1 

Schcppleman, G 



The Trojans overcame the Harlan 
Ulue Devils in a low score game Fri- 
day evening December 11. The score 
Wfw 8-7. The Bi'Cpnd team .Iropped 
[their game to Ihe llnrlan reserved at 

Tht- TiojttnB played hard; and after 
getting o!T to » poor start, they rallied 
.md won the game in the last quarti 
by Ed Gillie's long shot. The Trojans 
were held scoreless in the first quar- 

Elmhiiidl won a double victory 
from Markle, Wednesday, Novembur 
2ri, at hMmhumt g>'m. The Elinhiimt 
Heconils won the preliminary game by 
a ti^ore of 2J-H. The Trojans won a 
hard fouifht battle from the EaKle.-f 
by u ..core of 20-18. It was the fa.-^t^ 
uHt game jiliiyed on our lloor up lo 
thin time. 

During the lirxt half both leain.s 
wotked II clo^c defense which cut 
down the j«oring considerably. Thu 
score at the end of the firat hnlf wa? 
fl-3 In favor of the Trojans. 

The .icorlng was opened by EickholT Q.^"n 
n the llrst quarter when lie took tin ' 

tip-otr from Bob Gillie and went uii 
and scored. This bothered Markh 
because they immediately took tinit 


Klmhursl hns a new stone defense 
which was working well throughout 
Ihc game. 

As soon lis the third qunrtcr) 
aUirtod Eickhoff added 4 pairs of^PficrmBn, F. 
(1 Id to 1b Then Caley put ono in C' " 

y out which lasted through- Emmi 
1 t tl CO d hnlf find almost won!Ahcy, 
.1 K e fo them. Bob Gillie left AmstutK. 
I fo Is 11 is quarter. Yontz, R. 

rh lourth quarter was the most ^^'"'3'' ^■ 
■xeiting pari of the game. The lead WidefieM, G, 
■hanged hiir.':la so often tliat it wus 
dmost impossible to toll \vh' 
ahead. Both teams were fighting for 
all they wrr.? worth. Cotton missed 
his free shol and then put in a Aeld 
lal winning the game for BImhurst, 
VA GilUe and Brickloy went out on 
fouls in the fourth quarte; 

Second Game: 

Blair, F. 

;khoir, P. C 
E. Gillie, 
Sorg. G. 

Fairfield, -0 

Cotton, F. 

Ed Gillie led Ihe scoring for Elm- 
hurat wilh 3 points. Bob Gillie and 
Milt Sorg gathered 2 points, while 
Cotton sank 1 foul shot, Emme, the 
Blue Devil's center, was high with 4 
points, while A. Key and Widdefleld 
followed with 2 anil 1 points respec- 

In the preliminary, Greiser was 
high fur Elmhurst with 7 points, Brit- 
tcnham followed with 4 points. Por 
Harlan, PeU'rs led with 13 points, 
Kuntz following close with 5 points. 

The summary is as follows: 


F. - Oil 

Eickhoff, F. - - 

R. Gillie, C. 1 2 

E. Gillie, G 1 1 3 

Sorg, G. - 10 2 

Blair, F. 

classed the Elmhurst boys. 

King led the scoring for Leo with 
10 points while -Maxfield followed 

ith 9. 

For Elmhui-st Greiser led with 8 
points, while Kemmer followed with 

points and Brittenham and Simti 
accounted for 3 and 2 points respec- 

BLUk DjuviLS get 


Thu EliidiUiSt Troja-is lost their 

game here against Leo on December 
18. Th.j score was 20-13. 

The Trojans ItM all through the fiwt 
half, being out ia front 8-4 at the first , 
period and lO-U at the half. But dur- 
ing the last h.ilf the Leo boys opened 

up with a barege of «h"ts on the fi;;rqua;toV;'n"7foTlow irsho't" 
oB.skct w^ich put them ahead lfi-13. 

Trojans lost to Harlan her^ 
Saturday night by the score of 15-14. 
Trojans wore held to two 
point.s during the li/.,'. quarter while 
Harlan accounted for 6. Cotton 
made the Tiojnn's only score 

The whole team seemed to lack 
spirit during the first half which 
ended 0-6. During the second half, 
they rallied and held the Harlan Blue 
Devils lo one point during the third 
quarter. At the end of the third quar- 
is 10-10. During the lasi 
period the Trojans scored 4 point;^ 

They increased their load to sevi 
points winning 20-13. The Trojans * 
tried very hard to stop them in Ihe ' 
last half hut were unable. 

The Trojans played a good defen- 
sive game, but the offense was i-ather 
weak. Leo's lanky center helped themj' 

considerobly in taking the ball orf the ' ,, „ , ^ .. , .. 

backboard. h"'"''-' ""'='" ^"^ ^""^ '"'«'-' "" *>"'"' 

, , .. . .by getting 5 poinls. Akey dropped 

Ed Gdhe played his usual good|.„ „ ^ ^^^ ;„ ^^^ ,^^^ ^.^^^^^ ^^ 

game while Cotton was very good on ^j^^^ ^.,^ ^^^ jj,^ g,^^ devils. 

tapping in the following up shots. He ^^is evens the score with Harlan mak- 
scored twice in this farJiion. 

Searing for Leo. was led by Snyder 
with 8 points with Klopenstino, Max- 
field and Disler with 5, 4 and 3 points 

For Ed Gillie was high 
with 8 points. Cotton followed with 
4 pointi and Bob Gillie accountrd for 
the other point. ^^^^^ ,^j ^j,^ ^^^^.^^ ^.^^ g ^^.^^^_ 

The rosci-ves were taken 'down by Cummins following with 4. 
the Leo reserves to the tune of 31-17 
in a game where Leo completely out- 

ing it one apiece; each team has won 
by one point. 

In the preliminary Miller, of Har- 
lan led with 8 points, followed by P. 
Poisel with 4, and L. Poisel with 3. 
For Elff'^iurst Kemmer led with 5 
points, Brittenham 4. Spice 3, and 
Sims 2. 

ins following w 
TroJgns Cotton led with 10 points. 
Ed Gillie and Eickhoff following with 
2 eE';h. Harlan led by the same score. 

Sandpcint Filling Station and Grocery 

W. G. KIST, Prop. 

We Solicit Your Patronage, and 

Give You Friendly Service 

Stock Always f ri,'sh and High Quality 

Prices Reasonable 

Gas, Oils, Ciandy and Tobacco 

Pasteurized Milk 8c Quart 


VOL. 1 NO. 5 


Price 15 Cents 


Palette and Brush Club to 

Give Washington Swing-Out 

Clinton Sisters, Breiner's Orchestra, Novel Decorations, to 
Feature Elmhursl's First Dance. 

The Washington Swing-Out, whkh will be one of the most ouUtand- 
ing events of the school year, will be held in the school gym on Friday 
evening, February 19. 

The Clinton sisters from Central High School, attired in unusual 
eofltumes will give specialty dances during the evening. 

H. Elroy Pond, president of the Pnlette and Brush Club, and general 
chairman in chai-gi; of the affair has appointed the following commiltoes, 
Decoration, Entertainment, and Orchestra. 
Attractively appointed decorations 

bei„B p).n„.d by lUry M^mma- Detention Room Since Jan. 18, 

her decoration eommittec, Clever | »»". iu, 

McM;iken 1 Hejiding in 


programs have been worked out in 
t'ilhouette motifs on silver and black, 
conveying the spirit of the early days 
of our country. These programs were 
made by Miss Cresa, club adviser, iuid 
art instructor of the school. 

Illustrated posters have been put in 
surrounding schools. Carl Brenner's 
orchestia has 

Study Hall. 

One — M. Sorg 1 Conduct in Study 

1 One-i-M. DufT 1 Late for class. 
j One — D. Fvyback 1 Work untidy. 
I Thi'ee-:-!). Gilfie - Lack of Prtpura- 
been secured to play. One— W. Davis 1 Lack of Preiiari- 
for the ilancing which wdl continue jio^ 
from 9 to 12 o'clock. | Qn.— F. Heckman 1 Lack of Prep- 

Tickets are on sale in the school aration. 
office, by any member of the Palette j Om. — J. Gitter I Lack of Prepara- 
and Brush Club, and in the office of tion. 

South Side and Central High Schools. [ One — C Bolens 1 Lack of Pr-'pavvi- 
The admission price is 50 cents per tion. 

couple and 3G cents stag. Chaperones ] One — R. Porter 1 Lack of Prepnra- 
for the dance include Mr. and Mi-s. tion. 

Paul Haller, iMr. and, Mrs. Elmer J. ! One— y. Spice I taclj of EmtJUtAi 
Fox, MISS Martha Cress, and Mr. tion. 

George Nulf. | Ori..— D." Kern 1 Wrestling auviriir 

, noon houi'. 

Frosh Hold First Party 

The- Fivshniiia iior(y given for- the 
Frosh and tlieir guests January 9, 
was Icrm'od by thcn\ "a huge auc- 
cess." Games into which everyone 
'pnbhusinsticully Dntcrod were con- 
I ducted the entire evening by the en- 
tertainment committee. Itefrcshments 
'consisting of ice cream, punch, and 
[Wafers were served to the famished 
group at the close of tlie games. 
I Various colored balloons and 
streamers decorated the gym which 
I was dimly lighted. 



Congressman Hogg Gives Picluroa of 
George Washington Un- Home 

Prames Are Secured 

If the affair is a financial success, 
it will automatically become in an- 
nual affair. ' 




! One— P. Rauner I Wrestling .lut- 
ing noon hour. 

' Five — G. Felmlee 5 Reading Jilaga- 
zine — talking out loud. 

One — W. Conn 1 Late for ciuaa. 

Five — C. Burbage 5 Reading Li- 
brary liook. 

Thirty fifty-minute periods since 
January 18, beginning of semester. 

In observation of Washington's Bi- 
centennial Anniversary, BImhui-st has 
received n sufficient, number of pic- 
uies of "The Fathflr of Our Coun- 
try" to afford to giveienclnhome room 
in the school one. 'tt\c pictures were 
secured for Elmhur^t through the ef- 
forts of Congressmmi Dav'ul Hogg, great 

Uproarious Comedy Given in Three 
Acts.— Miss Falls Directs Play. 

"Cyclone Sally." iiu U|iioariou« comedy, undi^r Uic dirootlon of Mi:^ 
Falls is to bo prcBoiited by the senior class February li]. The cuitl Id com- 
posed of prominent mombora of the senior class who ni'o active In many 
outside nctivities. 

The piny concerns Jack Webulor, pampered owner of the Webat.T 
riaci', who ri-luriis home after u long nbaoncc with the purpose of marryini; 
Sue Uascom, Immediately upon hin arrival, ho is met by open duUnnce al 
Iho hands ot noine "funinle hussy," who is kno\vn m "Cyclone Sully," hut 
who is really ii very charming girl, lIOBtilities open at once and the hiitllis 
nigu faxt and furiously. 

...-^rt^..v..........,-..^rt.s.^ .- •..■.,■..■ ...u'..-' '•''>'-' cuBl is a» foUowit: 

Honorable Mention Won ,Cycioinc Sally Gnihnm 

By H. Eversoleand F. ^^ Uo^C^^];^;^ .^A'^"'" 

Two Elmhurjl .luilonl. «in honors L-.V:"-- : '■»'"'" '""'' 

rceontly In U,o monthly c..«y wrillne Sj' h"""'" V °^ •' 

.ii__i. ii_i_,. t:< '.,. _. •""' Perkins, who courtud for 

twenty years and is not yet dlw- 

eouragud Adoljih Schilling 

Jenny Thatchoi", the object of Jim's 

liersistcncc Ellnora OHtermun 

Willie Clump, u marvel at forgi't- 
ling Clifford Jiickson 


The local Latin contest i 
freshmen, sophomore, and 
Latin classes will enter, will be h;ij 
on or before February 13. The t 
iliighest contestants in each group will 

enter the county contest, in which any 

high school in Allen County may en- 1 Thi^ UL-wly oigani/e,l Honi^- Eo 
ter. that will be held February 27.|(,n,ica Club of Elmhurst Ub p 
The two highest contestants in each grossed far during the first few 
class m the county contest will enter n,onths. A constitution has been 
the district contest held in March. '^rfopi,.!, and various committees have 
The state contest will be held in April ^cen appointed by the executive com- 
at Bloomington, Indiana, since the mittee to carry on it^ work. 
Latin contests are sponsored by Indi- 1 The club is planning to have a 
una niversity. Each contest consists 'series of lectures, the first of which 
of a long written examination on „ill probably be a demonstration on 
Latin forms, translation, and word removing stains by the 
Btudy. It IS a real measure of one's of Monroeville whom they are hope- 
ful of engaging for the next meeting. 
At the last meeting which was held 
on January 21, the girls were cntor- 
_ tained by music, provided by the 
Sextette, and a reading by 

[Genevieve Snyder. TVie program fol- 

Tht- tive students rc-ceiving the 'lowed a short business meeting con- 
highest average in the lust accuracy ducted by Ahleen Goshorn, Vice- 
test in each of the typing classes are president of the Home Economics 
to be given special honor. I Club. 

Those in the advanced class are as '^^''^ <='"'» '* planning a tea which 
follows: I's lo l>c held in the teachers' rest 

.[room some time in the near future. 
The girls are looking forward to 

and both the faculty and students 
arc vei-y grateful for his considera- 

The portraits metiBurc 2J inches 
by 30 inches and cloaely resemble the 
reproduction that waK drawn and '^■'^i'" 
donated to the school by Mr. Bert 
■€-ri»w«M.- ■ ' ~~^^V "*" -^- — -Ht:. 

The pictures caint Jo Elmhurst 
minus the frames inm the task of 
framing them was doo^'and the pic- 
tures finished by the Ozaki Studio. 
The frames wore secured at the cost 
of S3 each. 

;Bank. Helen Eversolc, a senior, won. 
hononiblo mention in her essay on Hie 
life of Luther Burbank. Fay Kolly, ' 
a junior, won llie mime honor in hur ' 
essay On the life of Thoma.s Hdlnon.,^ 

The monthly awards for thin < 
U-.t Kivcn to Iho .ludtnl. wrlUnit U<.,[cM„ liltio Emo V»tdon, n n.iKhhnr 

b„l IGO „ovd o,»y on Iho Ito ot ,.; j,; «,^^,,^„ 

-■n, on,l b,, „ 1,(0 3,.i. hurt und vlvin,, Vernon, bollo of the conn- 

ti-VHiilc Porn BouniQn 

two plaiiuoB poitriiying the Hfo i,.,hi,i 

8chie»omonl of tho ,.,i,tonl,,,- mnn | Tho bu.lno., and i.nblldty m.inwr 

.■bout «1,om th.y -vtoto, tOBoU.,- ;. p,,, g„,^^ ^,| (.|„|,, ,,„^| „|^,,,^ 

Corlifieate of Honor and a. five per p,,|f„],n, „,. 

nt ■iiviiK'i :it-nijnt with nn initial 



.■ stage managi-rM 

has the honor L 

■ and bust to CHEROKEE INDIAN 

- -ni lENTFRTA'trai SCHOOk 

ThoMf winning honorable mention I 

are given a one deposit in their bank- Last month. Young Bear, a Cliero- 
ing account. Ikee Indian, came to Elmhurst and 

These two girls have won a signal uaVe a veiy interesting talk in Ihi' 
honor and we take this mean.K of con- gymnasium. He showed the Indian 
(n-atulating thpm and wishing them '^'o'^i'iK. dints, bows, arrows, bended 
luck in future entries. {''*><" jmrscs, and other articles. 

We are HOn-y that wo do not have I He hai been lecturing in public 
a copy of Helen's essay but a copy of «hooln fur the last fourteen years. 
Fay's will be found on page 2. p'^' wy" his purpos'c is to Inform the 
. - American children on the delaTls of 

Pavent-Teachers Sponsor r"»"",."^'\ . i, , i- ^ 

' I He was born and has Blwjiyn lived 

Benefit Chicken Supper among Indians of nil tribes. 
The Klmhurst P. T. A. are sponsor- 1 He speaks eight different languages 
benefit chicken supper on Wetl-, on can understand the language 
at C spoken by any living Indian. 



Virginia Drittcnham, 60 words per 

The Math-Scicnco Club met in 
Room 9 on January iO. The meeting 
was presided over by Elroy Pond, 
vice-president, After a short busi- 
ness meeting, Beth liousseau gave a j^^ 
talk on Geometry. Don Gillie also neudny evening Februi 

gave a talk on Zooloi(y. o'clock at the Elmhurst High School,' At the close of the program, Young 

Mr. Jeffrey cndeavfired to enlightan|(;o,.nor of Sandpoint and Haytlon """"■ played a Hawitiian guitar and 
jthe members on sorrle of the things' Roads. This will be served at u """ff several songn. Following this, 
■hich Dr. Grace gavii in a lecture at nominal coat in the gym before the, i'c performed a few Indian danccB. 

regular P. T. A, meeting. The pro- | ■ 

gram will consist of a celebration of! Senior girls of Northwestern High 
the Washington Bicentennial by the School of Detroit, Michigan, displayed 
grade pupils of the sohool under the their graduation dressoi at a U.-ix 
direction of their teacherri, Mrj. 'given recently at one of the girl'fl 
Jeanette KcU and Mrs. Mary Curt- Ciomcs. The purpose of thiw U-a was 
Wright, The thirty-fifth annivemary to show the dresses to all the mothers 
of Founder's Day will also be cele-land faculty members.—Exchangc. 
bratcd. Mrs. Lawrence E, Goble, 
'S3, i Founder's Day Chairman of the In- 
diana Congre.'TB of Parents and Teach- 
ers will give the address. | 
All patrons of the school ond gen-; 
eral public are invited to attend as ^ stor,.', a telephone Company, u 
it is the purpose of the club to make ""eet railway company, a school, arc 
it one of "the big events" of Elm- "" rated in a community according 
hurst P. T. A. of this year. ,*" ""-' persons of whom their staff ii 

_^ ^__^__ made up. 

I Good will can be built up hy jii 

North Side. 

The members then went to Room 
7 where they enjoyid games and le- 


Yvonne Pond, 49 \i 

Fern Beaman, 48 v 

Dorothea Auman, 

Elnora Osterman, 

Members of the beginning class 

Nora Spencer, 29 words per mi 

Kathryn Wurm, 24 

Beth Rousseau, 23 
^ Christine Stoyanoff, 20 

Damon Sheffor, 16 ' 

ds per minute, i,'""*"':^-' their club not only he,pful, 
■ds per minute. I!'"' "^'^ "^ '"t-^-r^^fnt' and enterta.n- 
4C words „^,:^"f^ ■'^^ VO^bM^. 

■ords per j Grade School Honor 

Roll Is Announced 

10 Seniors, 12 Juniori, 8 Sophi 

and 9 Freshmen PItlce. 

The Honor Roll is'iteadiiy increas- 
ing according to tht last six weeks 
report cards. 10 seilora, 12 juniors, 
10 sophomores, and 8 freshmen re- 
ceived the necessary jrades. 

Freshmen : .MarjoHe Nell Harper, 
Robert Carrigcr, Hilda DitzenbL-rt'er, 
Ann Stoyanoir, Mary Eli/.abetb Wel- 
shimer, H, ward Gouid Robert Speiin, 
nnti Agnes Seidner, , 

Sophomores: Doniild Akcrs, Fred 
Goshorn, Martha Kcmmcr, Julia Li- 

Mr. Haller Speaks 




utc. I Six pupil.s were on the semester 

per honor roll of the fourth, fifth and 

[sixth grade.'!. Mrs. Kell's pupils were 

per, required to have an average of E or 

iaboVe. The following pupils received 

Is per the honors: Marjorie Bradenhorn, 

JRober! Kortokrax, Hobertd Maggert, 

per 'Donald Langmeyer, Robert Haller, 

and Pauline Brindenbaugh. 

ons, and only by personn. 
In the same way each person ie 
Somtlhing new in thf; way of en- building up, eitlier consciously or un- 
tertaimnent i» to be furnished the consciously his own "good will" in 
kens, Leah Nyffeier, Eugene Romey, jstudentfi and frienda of Elmhutst. An thi- group of people who know him. 
Lionel Schwan, ArdSs Yentis, Mary i open house to be held during which It is his own private jiossession, which 
Catherine Hudley and Hans Sieber. time the pupils arc to attend their belongs to him and to no other per- 
Junioi's: Ted Dati.'!, Lillian Hen- 1 regular first and second period morn- non. Take a look at yourself as you 
ning, Maurice Oyer, Roy Oyer, Beth ling classes. The parents and friends move nmong people. Do you have tht 
Rousseau, Dorothy Jane Snyder, 'arc cordinlly invited to attend thcso genuine spirit of fairness? It is well 
Genevieve Snyder,' Pearl Troxel, jclasses in which their children will for us to slop, to think how cure- 
Lucille Metcalf, Faj/ Kelley. Mary 'participate. jfully we rat<; our own actionii in 
Lucille Wilson and Jpsephine Hoover. I The entertainment v;hirji will- be- jevei-j-day life on a standard of abso- 
Seniorii: Dorothcr- Auman, Fern 'gin around 7:46 will consist of music I lute fairness to every pe«on with 
Beaman, Marcus Hla[r, Virginia Brit- to be furninhcd by the girls and boya w-iiom we come in touth. 
tenham. Grace CarKtjn, Helen Ever- sextettes. The Rev. Wm. E. Clark. "Don't say things," wrote Emerson, 
sole, Elnora Ofiter|na(_i, Evelyn Parki- pastor of the Wayne Street M. E. "Whot you are stands over you the 
son, Elizabeth Ttobftri.ion and Clifford Church will be the principal speaker 'while and thunders so that I cannot 
Jackson. jfor the occasion. 'hear what you say to the contrary." 

-^ ..™^-iW a 
'•dr> that leaves 
i all ends well. 

r win nas ocen n_"-T — " . — ' — 

noney to Sally. i"oni'honc5. anyone playing either ol 
(thes" instrument.^ will be welcomed. 

■"\»n"« V iT "^™<^.™"r*«l5I|-i,'''idrcapi.ed him consid.nibly. out the .ch«ol pa,,er, work on the 
;..-'"^*;'' ^^A^^- r.*"* "'" ^P'^"'' <"'ib«a.ifie of his pro5«ing ictlvities ns yearbook and handl' publicity for the 
.« member of the Lady's Aid Society- ivarious school productions. 

"Juvenile Probli»in,i," 

The Elmurst Advance 

llily by tin- iituUi-iiln of Elmliuidt High Sthool, Fort 
, It. H. SubiicHiilioii iiriccB, COc pur Bomcjtor — I5c a 


iDi.flr I.or-J, ir the battle that goei on 

Wiiyfic, lull 
iilnBlif copy. „ 

Mlilfietl iirt Hicomt cIuin imitUr No\'i-mb<T IC, 1931, iil llio [lOst offlii- 
^t Port Wiiynu, Infliiinn, under thu Att uf Mmdi a. 1871). Acii-ptunct^ for 
miiiHriB at spuciul rule ut poutiiKi; proviikd fcr in auction Illi3. Act of 
OclobiT :i, 1017, iiiJtJiorizttl AugUPl 20, lOlS. 

I'rhilrd by O^mu Jourmil. 


iMlHor-iri-Chlur VlrKJiiin RiiU^nhnm 'Sli 

A;-i«Uir.t Keillor Ullinn Ht-niiiiiB Sa 

Ni'wx KtWioT ^*^''" Beutiiun "12 

Chittf Copy ll<!iiiloi- Evelyn I'arkjson '32 

Copy Itoixk-fM .-. Veto Coli-mnn '33 ; IVurl Troxul '33; lilizaLflh K^-lk.y 34 

KxchmiKo Kditoi- Ahlocn Goshorn '32 

FLUturo Editor Georgia Honialier '32 

SportM Fdltor 

Boya- John Gitttr '33 

Oirlii' "!"!.! - - Lucillf Mptcalf '33 

Society KfHtor".'.'.'.'.'." - Dorothoa Aumnti '32 

^ol(^„ Margartt Bcurman '32 

Fcnturp Wrilrri!— Klizobcth Kidloy '34, Kuthi-yn Wurm '34, EuKcnia Spot-r- 

JiQMd '3-1, Dorothy June Snyder '33. 
li.porUiirt— Everoll Kfllcy '31, .losephine Hoover '33, Richard Wilson '35, 
K»Uicr Robt'rtMon '34, EliBObeth Iloburtaoii '32, Eloise Greiscr '3C, 
Sully McMnken '34, Eliwibcth Porter '35. Dorolhen Monce '35, 
AImn Starke '35, Vivian Summcra "34, MarEuret Brnpuer '35, Lucille 
Aiimrin '34, Butli Rouwteau '33, David Welch '35. Ann StoyunofT '35. 
Lionel Si-liwiui '34, Gcnivlove Snydi'r '33, Millie DeViiliLTH '32, 
TypiHlK— Yvonne I'oud 'Sa, Elnorn Osleminn '32, Fern Beninan '32, Doro- 
llieu Aumnn '32, Georttin Homslicr "32. 


RaiineiLH Munat-er -- Elroy Pond 32 

ARHlstimt BuflinesB MiinnRur -- Leland Stcphan 33 

Circulation ManiiKer - Dullu Aschliman '32 

Room A i:ent»— Senior, Franklin Cotloti '32; Junior, Roy Oyer '83; 
Soplioniore. Charles Burbagc '34; Prcehnian, Robert CnrriKcr '3B. 

AdverllMlnK Mmi.iK.^r ClUTord Jackson '32 

Ad Sollcilora— Maurice Oyer '33; Philip Arick '33; Maiy Wclshimer '35; 

Twyin I'ooi-mnn '33; Helen EnKk- '34; Yvonne Pond '32; Mai-gJirot 

Gonioiwiiro '34; Ann SloyanolT '34; Dorothy Jane Snyder ,33; Earl 

Trncey '33; Beth Boupai?au '33; Lucille Melcnlf '33. 

Faculty Advisors - MIhs Wyonn Welch, Mr. Charles Jeifr.y 


1. 'i'o cveiile n school Mplrit that will iasL ilirouBhout the life of tin: 

■5. To toniAr Kood cltizcii!i!ii|i among the student body. 
^3. To wort cibutonlly for Ifiv ivolttro of ihi- school. 
4. 'I'.. nlv.> li..-lptijl publicity and Kenevnl informiilion. 

<U(-'h life 
I oak but a field th^ 1.^ fair, 
A chance that is C^ua| wllh ull in the 

couiuge to strivu. and to dure. 
And if 1 itlioutd win. jot it be by the 
With my faith andiniy honor hcWjthu battle of WaUirloo. 
hif;h; I I am Trofcssor Aloysiu; 

And if 1 flhould lo.-'', let me stand by spholTei 

I cheer as tlie .vinners ro by. 
Ami, Lord, may my .diouts be un- 
Krudging and cl^ar. 
.\ tribute that 
id let me not iherlt'h a snarl 

Or play any ,';nivelinK part; 
Let mc say, "Tli.ij they ridt 
whom are lauie^ besto\'/cd. 
Since Ihey played the nami ' 

than L" 
■t me starifi with a fmiie by the side 

of the road, 
And cheer as the Mdnners go by. 
I pnant me to conguer. if conquer 

1 can. I 

By proving my worth in the fray. 

But teach me to Ioaf like a regular 


The county tournament is 
crent in the serHonal. 'I'he slnd.-t 
jmiits ns they have worked and en 

lioilv .should loyally 
led Ihe lienor that i: 

And speuklng of pep, keep your eye open foi 
II bo displayed soon by students and fridiiil:.! 
' hnll. 

; results. The ncxt 
support the partii 

ne unusual pep that 
all tlie posters 

The cast tor the Senior Claw; play have been working hard on their 
it>dividual parts. 11 is up to the student body to support the senioi-s and 
nuike thf first play (riven by the students of Elmhurst a success. 

Quiltt-rs never pet anywhere ia'sehool, or as far as that goes, lliey 
never Ret nnj'\\"hcvc any time. If a person quits once, he is sure to do 
aimin. Never pin your hopes on « quitter or you will be disappointed. 
Take an inventory of yourself. Are you a quitter? — Exchange. 

Whs your name on Ihe last honor roll, or is it going to bi^ among tJic 
list of names pubii.shed on the bulletin board after the issuaace of grades? 
Elmhurst has quite a number of honor students to be pioud of, but the 
li.vt on the bulletin board is always larger and we can't be proud of that, 
Just put forlh a little more effort and have your name on the nu.\t honoi 
roll or at keep your grades high enough so that your name will not 
be on Uhe list pnblished on the bulletin board. 

Everyone knows how valuable the school i-aper is to the student 
body. We want the Advance to lie an asset to Tlmlurst. It can not be 
without the co-operation of the student body. The advertising solicitors 
have done thoir part by securing thu ads, and those not connected with th< 
advertising statf can do their part by subscribing and gc'ting people outsidi 
of school lo subscribe, and by patronieing those »''io ailvertise in the paper. 
Show your paper what you caa do. Elmhursl. 



By ClilFor.i Jaekso 
"LJslun my children and you shall earth at 
hear" — that's what Napoleon said a high p 
[when telling hi.4 grandchildren about 

K a low <|>ly and ^uch 
. He s^i'id t ml the high 
price was Hue to the Rcpublicjn 
tariff and the Hoover adpiinistration. 
{He said that his radio had been work- 
Dingle- inu well but due to the advertising of 
ipt^d cigars and refrigerators, he told mc. 

the worM over as an authority on (,c had lost out on Amos and Andy, 
hnndology. or the scientific way of Ue also asKed how Prohibition wiia 
shaking ihands without injury to the ,o,„i„^ „„(( jf Empress Eugiene hn^i 
victim. But as I was saying Profes-|sued anyone for infringing upon her 
from the heart, ^or Farnhouser of the universily oftpat^nt hats. One of his other ques- 
■ n Humbug Patogonia, had Invited me tjons was why the American people 
to Uike his vehicle, the interplanetary Ipaij ^ome columnist three dollars a 

I Lunar Vcloeipedo, to the moon. I word for bum wisecracks when they 
onjiliscordiaily accepted his proposition. Lould get mamed for almost nothing. 

I I loft the earth at "three o'clock in when I again arrived at the earth, 
and arrived at the the depression was over, as the Wall 

moon July 4th. Street Bulls and Bears had been 

Luckily I found the Man in the bought up by Barnom, for exhibition 
Moon at home. Knowing that he was in his eireus. 

an authority of lunar activities 1 'Editor's note: Descended from 
a 'teil him why he soM moonshine on I monkeys. 

; better 

And not like, .i cnlven, I pray. 
Let me lake off my hat to the warriors 
who strode ' 
To victory splendid and high, 
Yea, teavh mo to stiiiid by the side 
of the road, 
And cheer as the'\\iiiiiers go by. 

Written by two jeventoen-year-old | 

Chicago boys, Tonu Luparello and 

Sisulak. after tip basketball team 

which they were jdaying lost a 

championship by ftic narrowest of 




Billy Margrave— "Dad, what wou'.U 
happen to baby if he ate a goldfish?"! Elnoia 0. fell asleep while playing 

Mr. Hargrave — "i'mafraid it would the piano for glee elub one noon. 
kill him." I'rsh! tsh! 

Billy— -Wt II, it (didn't. | What makes Miss Falls think El- 

• • • jroy is looseV 

Hurohl Branstrator— "My people! Yvonne, if you wouldn't mess 
arc in the iron and steel trade." 1 around in the Art room so much. 

Johnnie Britterfham — "You don't you wouMn't always be mixed up in 
say so.'' paint. 

Harold— "Yes, mother irons and When a certain teacher told Miss 
father steels." Cress that he admired smocks, it 

, a a , wasn't long until wc noticed Miss 

Mr Eichoir-"Why didn't you learn "^"^^^ h^*' purchased one. 
your history lesson today?" ; ^ay. Georgie, do you get a kick 

Russcl Troxel — "Cause you 
yesterday history repeats itself and I 

out of 


ebbing the cradle? 
, do you always fix the bed 

When mdiun wi.s ftr,-t discovered 
189S by MnoN-.if Cdrie, it was 
worth 520,000,000 an ounce. 

The red Sea hari really turnctd. red 
several times. ■ 

There is a riverfOf r^al ink In Al- 
geria. Africa. 

Julius Caesar was not an Emperor 
of Rome, The Roman Empire wasn't 
founded until 27 B. C, 17 years after 
Caesar's death. 

The egg eating snake of Africa has 
its teeth in its stoinacb. 

Buffalo Bill never killed a ibuffato 
in his life. The so-called American 
buffalo are biso/i. The only true 
buffalo live in Africa and India. 

thought tlie sAiae lesson would do 

• • • 

Evelyn Stann — r"I'jii.lhcoi 

Pearl Troxel — "How come 



.' could John Gitt'er. 
■ Esther could be Robert's Son. 
.' Virginia couki be a Cole-man. 
' Phillip couiil bi^ Rauners (Ice 


The order In the study halls has not been as good this semester us 
it was IasL Perluips due lo tlie fact thai the teachei-s set h liritv foot down 
kist semester on all the pei'»ons who" misbehaved. It would secn\ as thoug4i 
the students wouU, after reaching the high school age, become capable of 
behaving in study halls. As has been said many limes before Elmhurst is 
a new school with new. ideas, new students and teachers and no reputation 
except that which is cultivated by this year's student*. To make the teachei-s 
appreciate us moi-e, to have other schools look upon us as wtll behaved 
students and to have persons not in high school comment us on our behavior, 
school s|)irit and spoi'lsmanship and would be an aim well worth working 
for. So let U(i all co-operate now and establish for Elmhurst tt good 
putation for our actions in the study hall. 

Rinehart seems to be 

Mr, Jeffrey has his algebra elates 

divided into sections A, U, arid C „.,, ,, 

They are carrying on their work ^ |l"-«"d of her bookkeeping eJasses, 
th.-y did the first semester. Their '''"■"* ^''*' ^"O'^'s '"ost of iier students 
nio.-.t difficult work seems to be in •'"'^c their books uji U date. — Some- 
solving the equations logether. j Idling unusual, 

How Don could be an Akcr. 
How William coifld be Link. 
How Vivfan could be Sunmier. 
How Jumes couli! be a Wolf. 
How Edwin couhl be a fox. 
How Fiances could be a Cai-vur. 
iHow Russell could be a Pair field. 
How Lucille Met (a) Calf. 
■How Phyllis couM he a Reed. 
If Troxel is a PeMl. 
How Virginia could he a Britten- 
ham) when she was born in Amtrica. 

e?" I^PP'* 

Evelyn — "I heard him telling Ted 
lihat lie tried out Ethyl in his car last 
night." I 

Adolph Shilling — "Last night I 
dreamed I asked, the most beautiful; 
gill in lihe world to marry me." 

Inora Ostcrman — "Oh, what did I 
say?" I 

Ed Gillie (dancing)— "You've got 
good pair of feet for hiking, haven't 

you?" . 

Martha Honisher (likewise)- "You 

ought to know. You've hiked all over 


fio it will "fall in" when you entcrtaia 
your girl friends over night? 
I Why all these funny modes of dress 
around in the halls? 
Vera wouldn't he such a pig forr 
i pie she wouldn't burn her 

Imagine! ! ! ? ? Lynn and Georgie 
P. demonstrated the Garbo-Gable act 
at Vera's party. Which one blushed? 
'We couldn't tell. 

I Martha Kemmer is wearing a Scout 
I -in. Whose could it be? 
I Why did Jeannette Smith write an 
.English theme about Mark Blair? 

Elizabeth Kelley was talking to V. 
'jackson in the study hall one noon. 
Scandal! ! ! (This is printed by spec- 
ial request.) 

I Can you imagine Fern Beaman 
running a matrimonial bureau? Wo 


... Could Ed Gillie have e^cpress^d 

Mr. Jetfrey — "What is Newton's preference for curly red hair over 

iw?" straight lOcks? 

Clifford Jackson — "The bigger U 

: the harder they fall." 



Hilda Ditzenbergci' — "Love Letters 
in the Sand" — because it is senti- 

John Gitter— "Don't know Why I 
Lovc You Like I Do" — ^This song is 
truthful. . I 

Fay Kelley— "Red Wing"— its 

peppy. ;, 

Wilton •Raney^'Belty Co-ed" — 
Reminds me oi a dBrtain blonde. 

Victor Jarkson — "Please Don't 
Talk About Me WTien I'm Gone"— 
1 want to kei;p my reputation. 

Evelyn Storm— nt Happened in 
eryiMonterey" — Brings l)ack memories of 
gjj'a Saturday night. 

Pnmk Cotton— "Girl- of My 
Dreams" — I'm always dreaming. 

Clifford Jackson •" — "Lonesonc 
Lover" — because that is what I ain't. 

When David Welch first came to 
.\merica his English was limited to 
"Three for a dime" and "If you don't ^ 
somebody else will." He went into , 
the business of selling bananas. 

"How much are your bananas?" 

asked Windv Davis. i m- c- lu l in 

,.™, ,■ ,. „ _, ,. , I Miss Smith was born at Bryant, 

Three for a dime," Dave replied. t.,j:„„„ „_j l ■<< i • ii 

„, ,, . ,, .1 , ,. ,.„ . , indrana, and as she wul not tell us 

Well r klon t be neve II take any ,v,,„ „, , i „ -» r . i n. i 

■'.when, we take it for granted that 

e is past the age limit. 

{ She attended school at Bryant dnr- 

ng her gi-ammar years and the first 

year of high school. Miss Smith 

finished high at New Haven, graduat- 

This month a very small membi-r of 
ir faeulty steps into the lime-light of 
bur intei-viL'w. Who? A person no 
an Lois Evelyn Smith, our 
r:hemistry, health, and physical geo- 
graphy teacher. 
I Miss Smith v 


"If you don't somebody else will," 
Wiis David's answer. 

It wasn't long until Wilton Raney \ 
asked David the way to the station. 

chZfuu' '"' ' ■"""'" "°" '"'""' "^ '" '"-'■ '*'"'■ ''"™''='' ■"■'""'' 
^' University at Blooniington, InJiana, 

ing School at Indianapolis and 

also summer school at the same place. 
.While at the university she was an 

active member of the Alpha Chi 

Omega sorority. 
I Majoring in Zoology while at 

school. Miss Smith was later tenchni- 
.cian in the subject. 

One year she acted as nature coun- 

seller and life guard at a Girl Scout 
jcump and went around most of thj 

time loaded down with a war belt 

filled with adhesive tape, peroxide, and 


She is very much in love with our 
jlab. ii'ie school, the students, and the 

faculty! Don't you ull think that she 

is quite a small girl to carrj- such 
{large responsibility? 

"I've a notion to kick you." Wilton r 
yelled angrily. 

"If you don't somebody else will 
said the griimiiig Diivid. 

The Ideal Elmhurst Girl 

Hair— ^Evelyn Storm. 
Eyes— .Elizabeth Kelley. 
Eyebrows — Pearl Troxel. 
Lips — Yvonne Pond. 
Teeth — Esther Robertson. 
Figure^Evulyn Parkison. 
Poise — Dorothea Auman. 
Voice — Fern Beaman. 
Complexion — Lou Auman. 
Nose — Geoi-gie Homsher. 
Pep— Vei-a Hoffman. 
Hands — Jeanette Smith. 
Chin — Amelia Yovan, 



Miss Rinehart i-iitertainetl 
iimon at Hagt-i-itown, Iiidiarii 


Jlit3 G. A. A. Personages and "Pet" ex- 
pressions! : 
c week emt. ^- Millie: Hilda, let me see your 

Miss Simon was visited recently ,by problems? 

' E. Gleiscr: Oh. I can't rfo that! 

college chum, Miss Ethel Wcttei-s, ol 
Bippus, Indiana, I 

A party was given by Vera HolT-l 
mon at her home op 'he Snniipomt 
iload after the Elirthurst-Churubusco 
pamc. Refreshments were served and 
pames were played. Those who at- 
tended were Georgie Prince, Joanetto 
Smith, Georgie Honisher, Lucile Au- 
man, Adelle Heckler, Virginia Urit- 
.tonhani, Martha Honisher, Mary 
Kathyrn Wurm, Danabelle Tanco, 
Helen Engle, the hostess, Lynn 'Eick- 
hoff, Mark Blair, Gilbert Grieser, 
niike Trotl, Billy Hnrgrave, John 
Brittenham, Harold Branstrator, Andy 
Allen, and Ralph Snyder. | 

Mary Kathryn Wurm recently 
visited friends at Mishawaka. 

Mis9 Rincftiart entertained a Man- 
chester friend. Miss Margaret Eicken- 
berry. who teaches at Leesbui-g, Indi- 
ana, at her home a week ago. 

Lucille Metcalf entertained Vir- 
ginia Brittenham, Dorothy Jane Sni- 
der, Lillian Kenning, about a week 
ago. Dancing and refreshments were 
a feature of the evening. 

Pearl and Russell Troxel visited 
relatives at Bluffton about two weeks 

The advertising staff, consisting of 
Lucille Metcalf, Dorothy Jane Snider, 
Helen Engle. Yvonne Pond, Cliff 
Jackson. Pearl Troxel, Leiand 
Stephan, with Mr, JafFrey as sponsor 
were entertained by Mr. Fox at his 
ofRee with boxes of Christmas candy, 
several weeks ago. 

D. Snider: Metcalf, hurry up. 

V. Coleman: I'll try anylihing once. 

L. Auman, always in a doze, and 

Ask Dot Spice who the frcshinan 
is? "P. K." 

Ask Strauss how she tied the score? 

Mr. Smutts to Girls Varsity team: 
Girls how did you like the beans and 
what was the refund? 

Miss Simon, to HoaKlnnd girls in 
dressing room: Is your sponsor 

Hoagland Girls: No, he isn't. 

Ask Audrey about her Concordia 

The new G. A. A. Yell: 
■Red Kidney Beans! Raw! 
Red Kidney Beans! Raw! 
Red Kidney Beans! Raw Raw! 
leans! Raw! 

By Martha E. Cress, 

Miss Cross was caught peeking 
through a key ihole by Mr. Hallor. 

Mr. Haller: "I have often heard 
of gentlemen at the key hole, but I 
have never heard of a toacher at one.'' 

Corridor Chaf 


The Public Speaking Clusa ort^nl- are tliinkinR in cii-clos. Th« Gonnnti 
d on Monday, January 18, the Clus.s ha.i 

1 Rnuch«r" or "No 

By Fay K.dl.T 
Thoiniw FldiNOn is i-oeOKnUed aa the 

Student Players Invite 

Several plays constituted the pro- 
gram at the initiation of new mem- 
bers of the Student Tlayer.s Cluh on 
(anuary 18, at North Side, 

The cast of "Si Plunker" presenl-d 
by South Side, consisted of AdelbiTt 
Thompson. Melvin Eggers, Maldelyn 
Sheets, John Obnnger, Margaret Col- 
son, Geraldine Findley, Betty Peters, 
Grace Butler, Selma Walthmuth, 
jlLillian Riteha. Kathryn Peters, iMary 
Elizabeth KellogK. Barbara Stult'^ 
Virginia Allen, Lillian Scheumann, 
Bctiy Siouder, 'Harold MeigE, H-- 
bert Merrill, Betty Spangle, Eugen,.- 
Grant. Morris Rieke, Lane Brei.k-n- 
^t..-in ;ind r^tvlli-; Xn^-Uur'-r. 

si.vth peiiod. The ciaaa was divided 
into two sections. Each section choae 
a name for their group. The Plalov- 
inns arc to give on c-ntcrUunmcnt 
February B, the si.\tih period. Dorothy 
Jane Snyder was chosen ehainnan of 
the committee. She is to bo assisted 
by Dortlia Crall, John Gitter, and 
Millie DeVilliicrs. 

A Valentine party in which all 
member,'! of the Latin classes will 
participate will be hold before 
Valentine Day. The Roman boys and 
girls exchanged names before Valen- 
Itino Day and for a year afterwaiUs 
'they had to obey the commands of 
their Valentines. Exchange of Valen- 
tines and games will be a feature of 
the party. 

Tihe Glee Club also has three new 
members, Bob Gillie, Yvonne Pond, 
and Ray Davis. 

Miss Cress has bought now munic 
for her songsters which consists of 
comical pieces and opera. 

The Glee Club has the honor of 
singing at the dedication of Elmhurst 
High School, February 2r>th. 

LelarJ:! Stephan gave a talk Tues- 
day, January 2Cth on the subject 
"Rock Collections" in Miss .Smith's 
Physical Geography Class. jBafajajaMS/a/ai 

Surprise tests were given 
EicholF's history classes. Tlie Ancient 
History Class is trying to decide 
whether to be Ghi-istluns or Moham- 
medans while the Geometry Classes 

, .world's greatest Inventor. OCtoi., ...- 

punned on a sign on thei^t^,,,, „f ,,„^i„jj „ ,|^n„ito object In 

mii,ii, he looked for juat an improvu- 

menl. In fact. Honic of liis greatest 

.HueeeMt's wore achtevod by studying 

hope to have her back again. the causes of hl-^ former failurcM, 

long list I 


Not only the Art classes but tho 
nlire school will miss Julin, but we 

When Mr. Haller hnilil.t 
of postei-s lo he made in one day. It 

{.studying (he law i 

■ly keeps tile artists busy. 

Two ladies and one knight had the '(,,7 Uh^w fairly 
honor of A bestowed upon them income would he. 
Art exams. Lady Martha, Lndy 
Georgie and Sir Elroy seem to be th>' 
honorable people. 

All of the Hconery for the Senior 
play, and also the posters are being 
made by Ye Olde Craftsmen. 

In or<ler to make money, the Piil- 
lotte and Brush Club arc going to 

He did not do bit* work haphazardly, 
hoping for mucccm.i 

but by carefully 

' cause and olToct 

ivell what tho out- 

This was espoolally 

true in vi'gard lo hlx chemical work, 

n which be gave m\x\\ of his time in 

his wi<1l-etiui|ipi>d lahoratorlen, 

Edison invented many things, which 
gruatly bencllted the worltd, but the 
electric light was probably tho grent- 

We consider it the climax of his ii 

Yvonne Pond Heid 

The' Girl's Rifle Cluh has twelve 

of Giiis' Rifle Club 

members. Each membr received a 
membei.^iip pin and a rule book for 
junior Marksmen from the National 
Kine Association. IvuTme Pond, 
of the j^roup also received a charter 
for the club. 

Since there was such a large group 
the class wag divided. 

The following group meets on Tues- 
days : Georfrie Homphor, Evelyn 
Storm, Beth Rousseau. Lucille Met- 
calf, Phyllis Roed, and Yvonne Pond. 
The second group which meets on 
Wednesdays consists of Vera HofT- 
man, Lucille Auman, Dorothea .^u- 
man, Martha Homsher, Mary Wilson 
and Evelyn Prihhle. 

The honor of the highest number 
of points for the first time of shoot- 
ing was bestowed upon Georgie Hom- 
sher. She got 33 points out of th'- 
, possible 50. Lucille Metcalf 
second witli 32. 

Smilkoe Service Station 

Texaco Gasoline and Oils, Ai 

cessories, Kerosene and Alco^ 

W. CAROLL. Prop, 

S:mdpoint and Bluffton Road: 

Waynedale Garafi;e 

I Now is tho time to change Oil 
I and Oroase for Winter Driving 

make arm-bands and pcnmmts for ventions not only for the purpono it 
Elmhui-st rooters. They are also work- boi-vch but (or iU Inexponsivenoas and 
ing out designs for nut bowls to sell convenience. Wo know fliis contrlbu- 
at pnrcnt-tencher-3 meetings. iio„ to the world was the ronnlt of 

Tabic throws, SimniEfli, kIuuvIb, 'tloo|i thought and tirelosa effort, 
smoking stands, pm trays, and tuiie 
tries can also be oi'.lerod if any or 
wishes to have one. i ^ 

As an art pin is usually want<il 
by every Art Club, the Pallutte 
Brush Club have put in an oi'dei 
I their pins, whieli are very atti 


1. C. A. STORE 

Quality Meatfi— Groceries 

;ir.HI Urimihvi.y 

-Ii MUMMA'3 

t 1 Store for BarKiiins 

In Groceries and Meat 
Phono Harrison 43.17 

4220 Piqua Ave. 

Spark I'lug.s Cl.-ani.'d Fri:c 
or (jrca--?' 

GEO. W. ^tcCOY 


Dine and f)ancc 
Chicken Dinner, a Specialty 

i Waynedala Garage 

S General Repairing and 

Wrecking Service 
Fircirtoii'' Tires and Batter!. 

One Slop Service ^ 

W. T. Groh— Auto Parta i 

. SuuUi Anthony Blvd. R, R, 
k Phone H-G-loaO 


i Perennial and An 

I Flower Plants 


"Home of Staple Groceries" 

Fresn Meats, Vegetables, 

Pastries Daily, School Supplie 

Elmhurst Drive H-UI 

ed C- Lang, Pi 





BlufTton Road H-1307 

ii'l Wayne St. M. E. Church 

^ ^ \V. W,.yiiu at llroadway 


Wm, E. Cl:-rk. Pastor 







NOBLE'S 3T0RE |j| 

Magazines— .\1 1 urrent Is.sues ^1^ 

Kodaks and Kviak Supplies ||| 
Branch of County Library 

Kii d Lifc. iiijcdid tj li d Id SiisJOiJiHa la CflHiSJ a t:. li 

^' Waynedale Pharmacy 

DriiRH, Siidiis, (JiiirUob 

Krlioul Sii|iplio,H 

rjusl Spnimlfl, Prop. 




Fluwi.TK for ill Occasions 


Phone :-3261 
R, H, 8, E; i-Tton Road 


Fori Way 




Vaiiety Murchfiiidiso 

Slapic! and Fancy 

Hosiery, Under^'car, 

Yard fJoods, Notions, 

(Jmility at Fair Prices 


Waynedale Supply Company 
Hi-Lo Coal 

Ouci* tried — always usL'd 



IiidiTiduiJ St5,nding3 
of Players 

K, SrrutCj G. 

1 1 3 

6 3 "13 ■ 

up;ft tfifi 


iioi.-« of IhL. Conmdia A.a<k-my "'y «■ '» t^>'"l' F-lmhu.-.t Wa« .l.-'.^^,^. ,^],h the HoJluMd WildcaU '^''"'' =^ GIRLo' TUMBLING TEAM 

CaKer. ^ulmduy night January .«. r-'tcl l-y Hoa^land, the ..laying w«- p,,,^,^ ^Ij?^ Ja^uC 1 at Hong: ^d Gillie 4.., STAGE EXHIBITION 

whon till' < them in a d«j.-,"W"! on botli ^Uh-^. Th- lIo»Klaml ,„„,, , ^.,,^^„ ^f,^ '„tui-n gawl F''^'''"''' - 26 ENTERTAIN HILLCREST P T A 

jtamo by tho jicort; of 10-17 on the t:'""''" w<t.- very iictiv.. while lli.> ._,|-,.|3 " " ' Sorg .._ ^,4 j Th..- .-irl' tuit.Mi], ' 1 , iror PI 

TroJan« hunlwood. i>-cHt <./ the ,,l..yc„ wur.. moro„ly| t,,,^ „ ,„„,^ - the JJ;.?'";': - - - '3 hur.t ^v. an exhibition at the h,'m: 

The TrojunH tuck the k'ad n.rly '""Hlclied. The final «Pore ofthe ranie Trojana in Khnhur»fs first battle of f"""'=''' " -- » crest P. T. , 

In the nnit (fuiirt-'r and nevtr relin- ,wnit H-21. Dorothy Spiee took Kcorinc he g.-ajion 23-10 Jtcmnier -_ _ 2, The 

.|..iMi,..l II, i.lthoUKh Ihey wore doM'Iy "'onor.-. tm- ^:Im^.nr^t with 7 point. | riie see^nd teum niso won Ihc pre- ' I'Mtcr 

d BMverul llmoB, ]"• {■-'>«'«■ '""'h' Ihe only other I'o.nt ^|i,ninnry game in a double overtime' PATRONIZE OUR ADVERTIS- '"^c" pro^'rcssine rapidly considering 

tow scoring game bjp'tho score of 'J-.'J. ERS. . THEY PATRONIZE US. ''^'^^'^ ""^ majority of the girls hnve 


Tho Hcore by periods wns: (Irrt '"' ^''^ «"">" with a foul (.hot. 
ituurU.r, 9-8; llrnt half, 15-1); third I '" ""' return giimc, Janunr>- Ifl, 
■juarler. l7-l3; final etoro, 1'J-17. I"*- " ■ ''''■ujan gym. Elmhurwl wrw 

The C'oncoritla C'ager 
to gel through the Trojj 

They collected the majority of Iheir f'Uliiite ti.ii-i Ii-rably and the inability 
Ijoinlj. on long tonwH from the midille'"'' "'i' I'-lmhursl forwards to «.ori- 
ot Ihu lloor. 'j'he Trojiina alwo have/'"'"" "'^ charily line. Spice l(;d the 
ti now jiaiw work which wan in very j'«""'ng with 10 jioints and Engl 
gottd working order. nddud n IleVI goal for Ihe 1 

Tho Academy roserwefl defculod the | . — «v.™«.^«s,.™-*«- 

1 the Uth of January. 
: tumbling classes organized thft 
• part of Inst semester and hai 

In the 


ore, 1'J.17. 1"^ }' ■ "-ujan gyjn. lumiiurHt wrw „fic,. jd^yir.K a Jefenaivc llrxt half. I 

. were unable "K'.in <l-realed by the ^-or,. of ^0-21. the TroJan. opened' up a barrngo ofi 

inns' Jefen;,;. - I he game wan marlt.d by Hoa^h.n.l's ',hoU which netted Ihem a 25-1.1 vie-' ^'' 

game of the evening, 'niRy HAVE WHAT YOU WANT 
■defenaivc llrat half. ' 


• had any work of this kind be- 

Robert Ciirriger, a Ere 
iMnmma, may I go out?" 
Ralph Snyiler, u Soidiomort 

Trojun reserveH in the preliminary Zehner 

Scoring honors for the evening 
were captured by niiiir wilih 4 field 
gonlw and 1 free Iosh for n total of 0. 
Cotton followed with C pointx, whi'o 
the Acadumy scoring wnu evenly 
(lividml. Katt, Mujores, and ZuJinor 
vach made i poinU while Kons fol-'can I go 
lowed with 3 jiointfl. I Roy Oyer, 

.Schnirnm tod the Rcoriiig in the going out.'' 
prllmlTitiry with 1() pointa. Siicbit Don Uillie, 
ri.ll..w,.<l wilb (J, while he honie in lii 

I'ed Ki'oring honor 
Eliiihui'jit with 4 ]>oinUi each.. 
liuuuji and tiuininary folUw: 

Elinhurnt 0. 1 

llhiir, I 
R. Oillli 
K. GillM 

p and* 
I Elmhurst 

Clair. F. 

Cotton, F. .,. 
R. Gillio, C. . 
E. Gillie. G. ,, 
Sorg, G. 

lory. The Kcoie was 8 all at theilmlf. 
wuy mark. 

The whole team p-'ayed good l)iis!tet- 
hall. Cotton, Ed Gillie, and lllair 
lointM, hold the scoring honors for Elmhurst 
with 10, (I, and 6 points respectively, 
while Gresley led the Hoagland scor- 
ing with 4 points, Bobilyn and K. 
Smith followed with 3 points each. | Hoagland 

In the preliminary, Griescr was Bobilya, F 

igh point man for Elmhurst wilih 3 ■*■ Smith, F. 

points. Kemmer and Brittenham fol- ^olhuke, F. 

wing with 2 point; each. Cresley, C. 

For Hoagland the scoring was j^'ouse, 
evenly tL'ivided, GrcJey, Fry, Scbr _ 
and Barclay each getting a field ^" 
goal, I ^ 

The girls who took part in the 

[exhibition were E. Greiaer, V. Brit- 
. T. t'jnham, L. Henning, M. Gongawave, 
G E. Stomi, P. Reed. D. Snyder, L. Met- 
10 eulf, E. Pai-kison, A. Seidner, A. 
Heckler. M. Harper, L. Auman, L. 
G Neuman, V. Hoffman, and H, Sutor- 

Sandpoiiit Filling Station and Grocery 


W. G- KIST, Prop. " rj 

We Solicit Your Patronage and k 

Give You Priendlr Service S 

Stock Always fresh and High Quality I 

Prices Reasonable ' | 

Gas, Oils, Candy and Tobacco I 

Pasteurized Milk 8c Quart {.j 



EN HOUSETHlTRSnAV aTuins niSTwhM^%i viifA^ -"'^_^"i"^^^" SWING OUT 


1 house was held Tliun-iday, 

liy. the tw£nty-fif th". . A largf 

)r of patents and fupnds of thc'nomics elul) and their KUCsisZliQ 

I were present. Two fifteen- 

^•t, ' ■'^-'^■^V*' w«.oiiini»TUH SWING OUT ni i « ■ .. .., 

DBMONST.ATI0NJ VOTED GRBAT suocTsElmhurst to EiUcr Scctlonal 

of the Home Eco- 

I morning classes were held so 
ne parents might have the op- 
(ity of observing what the stu- 

I he Washington Swltlg^Oul \vhi"U 

.cr.,h,.,l by . v„y in,„e,U„, .„, ' J^:,;""";,""' '" ""' ''»'"•"•■■»"■' 
practical demonstration on stain 

Tourney to Be Held at South Side 

' and "Neapolitian Nights." 
boy's sextette gave the sclec- 
"Hi Diddle Didile," and Ihe 
quintette then presented thi 
Ity. "The Old Refrain." 

and Elnora Oster 
ihen sang a duct, "The Bare 

I the conclusion of thii musienl 
Reverend William ClRrk 
I on "Increase Your Pace Value." 
/beautiful flag was presented to 
^hool by the Ladies of the 
;. and was accepted by Marjorie 
fnhorn in behalf of tli'o sfliool. 


launching the second semester sub- 
scription campaign for the Elmhurst 
Advance, which was carried on Thurs- 
day and Friday of last week. 

The following members of the staff 
Kave speeches at the assembly: Bulla 
Aschliman, Clifford Jackson, Mr. Jeff- 
rey, and Miss Welch. EInoia Ostcr- 
nian and Ted Davis presentei! a duet 
and the orchestra also played several 


moving given at their meeting, Febru- 

,. . , , ^,^ ary 12. Mary Richards and Elizabeth 

.. doing m school After the j Painter, who gave the demonstration 

the school glee club sang three | were accompanied here fram Monroo- 

- Japanese Sunset, "Indian vjlle by Miss Deardorf. 

The two girls are widely known for 
leir ability on stain removing and 
ive won not only the diit/jct priKc, 
it also tile -1-H county prize for 
.stain removing; and will, therefore, 
be given an opportunity to compete 
with other county winners for the | 
state title at Purdue this spring. i 

After the demonstration, a cornet 
solo was given J>y Richard Wilson, fol- 
lowing a short business meeting, after 
which the meeting adjourned, During 
the business meeting, the resignation 
f Yvonne Pond as president was an- 
nounced. Ahleen Go.shom, former 
president will take her place, 
Yvonne has won a trip to Purdue - 
through her ability as a I hi 

I -At the present time, the home I 

;embly was held Wednesday, | economics classes are studying the 
24th, for the purpose of |>i"»nufacture of cloth. During clas 
February ninetheenth, they were en 
lertainod by a very inlereating demon, 
stration on the old-fashioned method 
of .spinning. This demonstration w:i; 
given by Mrs. Kennig. 

Henrietta Meyer, a member of th; 
class whose grandmother, Mrs. Ken- 
nig, happened to possess a spinning 
heel, induced her to bring It to 
school and show the girls how spin- 
iclgctiona. The assembly was opened [ "me was accomplished in the days e-f 
iiTtTcIosefl by the siiiging of the school '""g "S"- ' * . ^-- ■»- -« 

Mrs. Kennig not only jav? the 
method of spinning, but also that of 
cnrding and twining the wool. Afte/ 
the demonstration the girls and the ■■ 
instructor. Miss Simon, were ?iven an 
opportunity to try their abilitv at the 

Mr. Nulf Pleased With Past Season and Predicts Fair Season 
Next Year in Spite of Tough Schedule. 

le Rlmhui'st High School will enter its team in the Sri-tinnul 
mK t..unu-y which will be played al South Sid,, gynl.slum M.u.rfounh a 
lliflh. Even thoUjySi thi« is the now high school*:. Ilr.t year in the tourna- 
lent, they nie expected to make a good showing. 


Each subscriber 
card having a scar 
tise the paper. 

Lvas given a gray 
t string to adver- 


a grcBt success. 
The program was held in the gym- 1 
nasium, which was attractively decor- 
ttWi with the colors of our fl 
Pla(|ucs in silhouette, ^f George ami [ 
Martha Washington, connected by 
artificial cherries and ^hatchets hung 
on the wall. Flngsi ,und atroainers 
wore on the bakony. Colored lights; 
were around the floor anri decorated 

the stage where thooi^hestra played. I "--rr^^^ In Ihe county tournament, th., 

Carl Brennei-s Orchestra furnished ,*='H^H^*" RIFLE CLU3 Ti„jm,« were defoale.l in the »eml- 

music and Beatrice and Rosema.y LOSES TO ARCOLA BOYS finals hy the Champ, by only , no 

Clinton from Central gave a clever ■ — point. They will Idro five pluyoM liy 

The noy's Ride Club of lOlmhurU ^""'"ntion, Ed GllUe, Mnric Blair, 
High School held a contest with ther'''""'' Cotton, Lynn EickholT, and 
Boy's Rule Club of Areola last week ! '*'"'^.'^" Fnirflehl. Thin will leave the 
the score was J(i3 to 43!i in favor 

Th club haw been practicing for the ' 
last four v/eeks. The boyM receiving 
the highest points were Daviil Welch, ' 

of 47 out of 50, 
and Wayne I'libblo, who made Ul out ' 
of 100. 

The girls also have u Rifle Club and ' 

tap (lance. 

H. Elroy Pond wijs in general 
charge of the affair. J'o Mary Merri- 
man and her decoiaiiliig committee, 
with Miss Cress and tite janitors, b^:- 
long the credit for life attractive ap- 
pearance of the gynij 

Many couples altetldod from South 
Side and Central us vJlfli as from Elm- 


i for the 

'ere Mr. 
and Mrs. Elmer J. F«:t, Mr. and Mrs. 
Paul Hallcr, Miss Mlntha Cress, and 
Mr. George Nulf. 


Parent Teacher Assn. 

Observes I^ounder's Day 

^hey too, have been practicing for the 
last few weeks, Georgie Homsher re- 
ceivud the highest points of the girln, 
making 41 out of BO, 

";ore of Areola Meet was as fol- 
lows : 

The Senior cli 
School presented the play 
Sally" Tuesday, February sixteenth 
-in the school auditorium, under the 
able direction of Miss Falls. 

Many attended and the play wa 

cake on a crystjd stand. 

id of the table were tall tapers in 
■ysUU holders. Mrs. G. R. Uritten- 
ham read the sen-ice, while Rosemary 
Pond lighted the white candle in 
memory of the founders. The blue 
candle repiesenting the national con- 

EI„,hu,,.High;lATIN VALENTINE PAMY!KrWrK'V.Uot."T;''"^ 

ARCOLA— Slrombeck, 80; Walsh, 

; Phillips, 03; Thomas, 03; Obos- 

c,, u . „ ■"■""'■ **^; Butler, 93; Flaugli, 84; 

Elmhurst P. T.iA. celebrated Vaughn, 43 ; Seiner, 84. Total 403, 

Founders Day. ai^ l,ieir February ELMHURST— Wolf, 80; Oyer, S3- 

meeting, witn a shojt candle lighlinglTroxel, 04; Davis, 72; Pribble, 01- 

sc..-vice. The tabl.^as def orated ,« I liargravee. 87 ; Lsfinjr, K2j Welch, 83; 

the assoL-iation s colors of blue and Wilwon, 84. Total 432. 

gold anil centered with a birthday 

Cairiger. The red 
I candle, representing the state con- 

A valentine party was held by Miss'f ^T ."f "m^'L' ,f"^ ^''"'*"'''- ^^' 
Falls- Latin classes during the eighth "^^^'' ">' "''■ "^""' "'"' ^^^ J"-'""^^ 
and ninth periods Wednesday, Febi ■■■""*"'■■ '■''"' ■'^'*"""'' ^'^ '"-"' "— 

jary tenth. Ardis Yentes. Genevieve 

:undle, repiesenting the local asso- 
ciation, was lighted by the president, 
Mrs. Cecil Maggart. 
Another feature of the February 

P. T. A. meeting was the Washington 

The leading parts were taken by Snyder and Beth Rousseau were on 
Marcus Blair as Jack Webster and • ^'^'^ refreshments and entertainment 
Ahleen Goshoin as "Cyclone Sally." ''^^'"™'ttec. 

An interesting love affair occurred be- I An interesting way of choosing P'^^e'""'- "»**'^'- Hit; direction of th' 
twecn Elnora Osterman as "Jenny P^'n^rs was devised by the commits ''''^"''^ ^'■''^''"'■'■^' *''^- ■''^^""<^^'« Kell and 
Thatcher" and Adolph Schilling as|tce. Comic valentines wore cut into |"'":.^''"'>' ^^''^^^^e'."- Songs, plays, 
"Jim Jerkins" but turned out unsuc-l*^*'*' Pieces and given to the giris and 
cesafully. "Reggie Manners" played i '^"Vs who matched them, 
by Elroy Pond added much humor to ( After valentines with quaint Latin, 
the play. He made a very good i v'*''=<es were exchanged, games were 
Englishman. Evelyn Parkison as'p'ayt^'^ arfj contests were held. One 
"Effie Varden," Grace Carsten as very amusing game was to see who 
"Ruth Thatcher," and Fern Beamaii ^°"''' "^^^^ the best sentence with 

as "Vivian Vernon" all played their|'''tlc candy valentines. The prize for P"'»-'ccding the February meeting, 
paits very well. Clifford Jackson was | '^ close and exciting contest was won|'"'''"kttt by a large attendance, 
exceptionally godd as "Willie Clump," ■'•y J«"e Strauss. Each contestant in tables arranged to form a horse shoe, 
the absent minded lover. turn was blind-folded and given ; 

The play took place in the Webstar P^-'ct- of chalk with which to mark thi 
living room in the early fait. center of a lai-ge heart drawn on thi 

Music was furnished by Georgie !'J'""'d. Paul Dimke and Bob Gillie 
Homsher and Ttd Davis. The scenery had great fun turning the contestants 
'■■"= ^■'■''•"' ■■■'•^ around and starting them off " ' 
wrong direction. 

Refreshments consisted of 
ar^J Eskimo Pies. 

readings and selection.'* by the hor- 
monica band featured their program. 
Attractive programs in keeping with 
the George Washington Bi-cenlcnnial 
were passed out. 

The benefit chicken supper, apon- 
ored by the P. T. A. at the school, 

Honor Typers Announced 

The honor roll students of the 
typing classes for this month utc as 

Til? advanced clasn, words per 

Fern Deaman fill words 

Dorothea Auman 50 words 

Osterman 48 wouU 

Margaret Beerman 47 word 

Yvonne Pond -.' 47 word; 

The beginning class, words per 

Beth Rousseau 20 woivis 

Christine Stayanoff 21 wordw 

Veta Coleman 19 words 

Evelyn Storm 17 words 

Nora Spencer 18 words 

coach, George Nulf, only four veter- 
ans for iioxt year. IIo has some flna 
prospectH in view though. 

'Considoring everything, wo have 
had a fair Imskotball nea^on thl< 
year," said Mr. Nulf. "It ih to bn 
remembered that IhiH Ih the first year, 
nnd thiH In the lli«t time the meniboix 
of the team have played together." 
Mr. Nulf prrtliets that we nhall have 
a fair seauon next year although we 
have a tough schedule. 

Public Speaking Class 

Holds Heckling Session 

Something worthwlnio is sure tg 
come from the public Hpeaking elajta 
which is taught hy Miss Fulla. Many 
wtudents joined the class, making tho 
enxoUnitnt o;i{htcca. inpmbcra. All 
pupils have given four or llvr 
^^peechcn, and each have acted out 
vcral pantomlnes and dramas. 
The class members ore quite en- 
thuaiastie over a heckling session 
which is to be held Thursday, Febru- 
ary twcnty-flfth. The purpose of this 
sesHion is to test the tttudent's speak- 
ing ability before an antagonistic 

The students have been divided in- 
to two diviiiion:r. "The Platovian-,," 
and "The DemoHthonians," TIra 
Platovlans gave their first entertain- 
ment Friday, February i.ineleonlh. 
An inttroating program co.isiated of 
impersonations and jokoa by Clifford 
Jackson, a poem and story by Lionel, and a. contest waj (jivcn by 
Genevieve Snyder. 

: taken care of bv Miss Cress, 
studen^^, .Mr Smut- and the manual 
TraiiiKii- cii- III. business and 
publiii! _ . . Don Gillie and 

the .1 . .. u'L-re Ed Gillie, 

■Glen K< 1-1,1, ,- :uH ^ -..iine Pond. 

Jack W.-bstLT hears that Sue Bas- 
com is to receive a large fortune but 
her step sistei:s, the Graham girls, are 
left without a penny anfl as his money 
is going fast, he comes home to court 
her and win her before she finds out 
about it. His plans are overheard 
and Cj-alone Sally pretends to be Sue 
as Sue has left for the city the dav 
before, .lack proposes to her and be- 
fore sh'; has time to an.swer Vivian ' 
' omes to say that Sallv is not Sue. t 
Sally leaves but Jock has her come 
back and convinces her that he is 


unty hand played for the 
county basketball tournament. They 
preparing for a contest that 
will be held on a date not yet an- 
noun-.?ed. The towns-hip hand is work- 
ing on a concert to be given in April, 
"" about twenty-eight mem- 

'^arrying her for her<,elf and not for ben; in the township band now. Sinc^ 

&v'"ss£.''?..'^,°a*hti:'i; :'■-• 'r' "-■'■ "— """"«'= '"■> 

■ that leaves the money to Sally, I "'""''"'"'^^' anyone playing either of 
itbB.o instruments will be welcomed. 

Math-Science Initiation 

Held at Last Meeting 

The Math-Science Club held 
regular meeting Wednesday, Febru- 
24, in room 9. The meeting was 
opened by a short business se.tsion. 
The program following consisted of 
initiation of new members, and mov- 
ing picturci, which were shown by 
Mr. Erittenham. 

Games Were played and refresh- 
mdnta were served. Fern Beaman 
was in charge of the games and Ev.- 
lyn Parkison of the refreshments. 



The Teathers Institute, which is 
held three times a year, was held on 
Saturday, February sixth at Harlan. 

In the morning a gentleman from 
the Department of Economics at In- 
diana University gave a speech on 
"Depression and What We Can Do 
Fort It." Wiley Thimblar gave an 

In the afternoon the teachero had 
the pleasure of hoaring Dr. Thunnan 
Rice from Indiana University School 
of Medicine, he talked about tho 

were laid in white and decorated ir 

the association's colois, with group- 
ings of white tapers in crystal holders 

as center decorations. The posters 

advertising the event were mode by 

the art classes. Mr». F. C. 'LailK; 

■hairman of the way. and mean com- jy„_ ,.^„_ „„^ ,^, ^^^ ^.^^^j,^^^ „f Iteaching of health. Mr. D. 0. M, 
nittee had g.-neral charge of the sup- i^e lower gradea, waa absent Friday, I '■''""'* «''"*^' "■ ^"^^ »' "''Jes on th^ 
,e.. Assisting on the committee were, p.bruary 12. on account of illness "''^ «' Washington and a movie about 

H. E. Pond. C. E. Maggart a"-! th^ anJ on the following Monday after- M*-' '"*^^«- 

lesdames Lou:s Schwan. E. V. Ball, „„„„ ,„ ,^,,.„j ,he fune«.l of her' ^he Harlan women served a f.fCy 
nd Ceil Maggart. Liberal donations; ^^^^^^ j^^^,^ n^„_ ^^^^^^ ^^^^ ^^^ cent dinner to the teachers, 
■ere given fay patrons anl teachers [jhe result of an automobile accident.' 

of the school, these went far toward 

the success of the supper. Ladies of 
different districts connected with I 
cichool cooked and served the'coa^om' -..^ 

^f'^the ^Mi^ii ^i *^"h'^'''' *''"' ''''"■■'^*' I taught her clasf 

H'_ was the star of the Huntertown| In McKinley High School, Honolulu, 
Lajiketball team. .Hawaii, journalism isn't such a anap. 

Duiing Mrs. Kell's absences. Ahleen Th.' students are rc^juircd to write 
and Virginia Bnttenham a 2,(>00 word short story, a poem of 
<:•<■ less than 100 lines, a book r<;view not 

;eU 250 words and a 

all ends \ 


The next Parent-Teacher meeting, Mr. Charles Eichhoff wa* ab.-^ent review to exceed 75 words. The s'u- 
will b,^ held at the .cliool on March Monday, February 15, on account of d«nLs hav,.- nine school de.yj to do 
!)th. Everyone ia-invUed lo atU-nd. the flu. He alvo had laryngiti*.,ull the work and to carry on nr-d put 
The-speakeroftK n<«t meeting will. which handicapped him considerably, out the school paper, work on the 
be Judge McNabfa. wh6 will speak on , bt-ause of hii pres«ing icltvliles as yearbook and handl. publicity for Ihs 
"Juvenile Problema,"" . {a member of the Lady's Aid Society. ivariou^ .,ichooi productions. 

T-he Elmhurst Advance 



liri^l.c. ci/py, 

EnlQrL'd 11,-. iiuconJ tifijj iiiaUir NovuinLur Ifl, 1931, ul the post oflice 
ill Fort W/iyni', Imllnnn, unOor the Act ot Mnich 3, 1879. Acceptance for 
itnilling nt Hjitciol ml*' of ptmlaKC proviileil for ill BOCtion 1103, Act of 
October 3, 1017, uutliorlKvci Aii(tunt 20, IIH 

rriiitcil by OhhIhii Juunml. 


Edltor-ln-Chlof Virginia Biittcnhum ■.■!2 

ArsiBtnnt Editor Lillmn HcnninB '33 

NeWH Editor F,..rn Bynman '32 

Chief Copy BuKdor Evelyn Porkison "32 

('opy RoudiTfl ... Votn Colemun '83; PcnrJ Troxul '33; Elizabeth Kcllcy "A\ 

lixuhiinKe Editor Ahleen Goshorn '32 

Keiiture Editor Georgia Homshor '32 

Sports Editor ■ 

Boy' John Gittei 

(^''■'«' -.. Lucille Metcair '33 

Society Editor , _ Dorothea Aumiin '32 

■.okoB Margaret Beormnn '32 

I'onlurn Wrilers— EliBnbolh Kelloy 'M, Kiithryn Wurm '31, Eugenia Spoer- 

hdse '34, Dorothy Jane Snyder '33. 
ltcporl<;rH— Everett Koiley 'S-J, Jo.sepliinc Hoover '33, Riehiird Wilson '35, 
Eather llobertaoii '3^, Elizabeth Rohui'Uoii '32, Eloisu Greiaer '3r), 
Sully McMukon '34, Elizabeth Porter '35, Dorothea Moncc '35, 
Alma Slnrke '3fi, Vivinn Summcrti '34, Itlnrgaret Braeuor '36, Lucille 
Aurnun '34, Beth Ilousseuu '33, David Welch '35, Ann StoyanoR" '35, 
Lionel Sehwiui '34, Genevieve Snyder '.'13, MiUit DcVilliers '32. 
'J'yplftlB — Yvonne I'ond '32, Elnora Ostemian '32, Fern Benmnn '32, Doro- 
thea Aumnn '32, Geort^iu HoniKher "A'l. 


LuHlnes.-) Miuinnur Elroy Pond '32 

An»lstnnt Bu«hio«9 ManaRcr __ _ Leland Stophan '33 

Circulation Manaccr - : Dulla Aachlimun '32 

Itoom Ai:entfl — Senior, Franklin Cotton '32; Junior, Itoy Oyer '33; 
Sophomore. Cbarlca Burbngc '34; Freshman, Robert Canigcr '35. 

AdverUflIng MnnnKer ClilTord Jackson '32, 

Ad Solicitor*— Maurice Oyer '33; Philip Arick '33; Mnry Wclshimcr '35; I 

Twyla Poonnun 33; ilelon EmkIc '34; Yvonne Pond '32; Margaret 

Goncawar.; '84; Ann StoynnolT ■34; Dorothy Jane Snyder ,33; Eart 

Triieey "33; Beth Rousnenii '3:1; Luc-ilk- Metcalf '33. j 

Fueulty AdvhofH - Mi--^ Wyanii Welch, Mr. Charles JelVn-y! 


create u school spirit that will last throughout the life of the 

Matfcrii GoTi^oTAiu — "ScTtinj; a 
«ltch In tlifir iavii^ nln. 

Camilla Ur l>hnrl-:-"0anclni[; I can 
move nrounJ and yet ^et no pli 

Ml'. JctTrey— "Hunting; I like to 

Adolph Schilling— "Taking big, 
long trip^; I con meot new girls." 

Eugene Romcy — "Swimming; I can 
aee beautiful things.'' 

Don Akcrs — "Chnaing butterflie: 
the winter time; becau.^e there aren't 

Frances Ciirver— "Working geo- 
metry; liecauaL- I can't get it." 

Nulf ami Mr. Smuts— "Swoi'd 
fishing; bucaue.- it's fun." 

Katheririg Wurni — "Playing ping 
pong; bi-cause ilj hard to hit the ball." 

Gale Kln'-Tk — "y<|uirrcl Hunting; 
its my idea of filoayurc." 

Bill Graham — "Planting flowers; 
they beautify and brighten up a dull 

Miss Rinehnit — '^Reading books; 
gr)?at cnjoyi 



To foitcr jrood ci(i7enship among the student body. 
To work coriit;inlly Lu the welfare of the school. 
So kIvv holpXul itublieity and wncral information. 

lUrc up ti- 


ff your grades un your repoit card did not quite me 
your expectations, try ji little hardir the next aix weeks. 

This is the bcBinning of the second six weeks period of the semcstei.. 
Now la the time to stjrt on your notubooks tinil get reports. Don't wait:**^^ '"'*'■''' 
im the Inst wwk befoiu you begin. j_ L-ih Nyffli 

with our grades, and some 

Ey FmrJdJji Cotton 
"T>iXit blamed referee gave 
otlier guya oil the breaks. Why 
didn't foul that player at all when -he 
went under the basket," I'his came 
from Ed. 

"Aw! what's the use of harpin'. A 
referee can't sec everything, and be- 
sides didn't wc win for a change'.'" 
Come back the answer from Blair. 

The argument was broken up by a 

loud angry voice from the other side 

of the room. The owner. Bob Gillie, 

IS angry because somebody had 

oked the towel iic wanted to use. 

Sorg WES wiping his face with a 

clean toWet and when Bob said that 

his towel was missing there was not 

in any body's mind that the 

towel Sorgvns using belonged to Bob. 

(Sorg never brought a towel of his 

■> everybody said, "There it is. 

Bob." Sorg looked up foolishly and 

hand'd Bob his towel. 

I heard Fairfield telling EickhoiT all 
bout the girl that he had brought. 
He said to Lynn, "Don't you think 
McCoiWick— "Collectmg she's pretty good looking?" Of course 
- -pond money without Lynn had to agree, but by the ex- 
prcsaion on his face one could see tliat 
he was thinking of some one else. 

Fo'.mleo was gathering up the suits 
and grumbling because of the me 
that the suits were in, and bccau: 
he had to take them down to the 
boiler room to dry so that they would 
be fit to wear for the game the next 

Presently Nulf came into the dress- 
ing room arjJ told us to get home and 
go to bod as early as possibrc. Bob 
and Russ piped up after Nulf had left 
the room and said. "How does he ex- 
pect us to bo in bed early when we 
have to ?o to New Haven yet to 

Back in the corner Mark and Ed 
were still arguing about the referee, 
and the tough luck that they had hod 
on their set up shots. 

Their cojifcKTice was again broken 
up by Don appearing and telling Ed 
to hunv Brii get dressed. As usual 
Blair was the last one to get dressed 
and have his hair and tie fixed lust so. 
P. S. — The boys mentioned abov'e 
are to be consulted about what Frank- 
hin did. 


Graham Writea Poem 

umming my mother f^' 

Millie DcVilliers— "Reoding; I get 

dilTerent and better interest in life. 

Helen Eversoli- — "Ki- skating; it 
So restful when I'm sitting down," 

Clilford Jackson — " Believe it c 

Goorglo Honuilicr 
tiently for the ride i 
adstor." \ 

Yvonno Pond— i|"SIecping; 
never get any." i 

"Waiting pa- 
a certain Ford 



being on tlie 

Helen Evorsolc 
honor roil? 

Louise Houser >n roller skates? 
English without ^prbs? 
j Luclln Dimpke and Glen Pelmloe 
not fighting on th^ibusi 
, The Senior plar»jnol being a suc- 
( ccssr? ■ . ' 

I Elnvaurst without 
■ team? 

1 Martha Kenii 
[out Artis Yente; 

Eugenia SpoerhE^e not flirting 


being i 

1 with- 

Gleun Sio\ 

s attinp liis age? 

jhaving Detentioi 

Some of us were sntisficd with our grades, and some were not. We-^"""'' 
cm al' li" satisfied with nur grude.^ the next grade period if we start out' H-nry Green being as green as his 
now and keep all our work up to i^Iate. innme? < 

P^ul Kennedy cfiatt^jring French 

Till' bunking systom (^vcry Tuesday has been somewhat neglected of ! J^^'^^ ^ress not lloing disgusted with 
liite. If one hanks t-very Tuesday, he is not only practicing thrift, hut he "'■'^hostra' 
iV putting nway money for future use. The small amount .banked each 
vi'.-k IN not mid.ied much, but every little bit counts. Benjamin Franklin 
anid, "A penny saved is n penny earned." This amount of money saved 
Wight come in handy sometime, especially at Christmas time. 

Let us be thrifty and adopt the worthwhile habit of saving money ..-,.. '' '''''^'""i'' H"bertson 
each week. Don't forg^ that Tuesday is bank day. Remember to bring t^J^T ,'""' ^'i *"'" '"^'"'' ^"^ 
your money. '^[family to be waalied and dried thi'ee 
P'les " day. Oljl How I hate to 

We all know what the sectional tournament is. well, the Trojans «- jp^t iToras longt'possfbl, *"''"' ' 


going to be d 

1 of It this y^ar. The squud members arc going to go outjj nni told about hnlf 
._' floor with the ■determination and grit of a Trojnn, and arc planning', „„d then I si«ri >L. ' 
to go far. They can not do this alone. They need the support and ' - "*'' *^^ 

opoi-alion of the student body. The wnrmev the support, the gieatin- the 
livelihood of our making a good showing: indifferent support will toi 
net the team's efiTort. be it ever so great. l, , 

Every student should be vitally interested in the team and should ' " 

tTthc ctS." ''""''°" "'■ """"'"'"' "" ^""^ """ •-"""■' '"' ""■""'>■ "i'l-li" "■"•"ine. » I "..» I 

l'=hild again blowing soap bubbl 

or until 

dozen times-, 

start ifeward the kitchen. 

Fii-st comes th* dreary task of 

.cleaning o/T the (able and piling up 

i*t-r- the dishes, then huiting the dish water 

Uind making sar.psud-;. Making suds 

IS roiUly the pnlyithing 1 enjoy about 


Hair— Fred Dickmeyer. 
Eyes — Paul Kemmer. 
Teeth— Ed Gillie. 
Lips — Ralph Snyder. 
Personality — Lionel Schwan. 
P. A.— Russell Fairfield. 
Knowledge— Cliflord Jackson. 
Nose — John Britlenliam. 
Laugh — Milt Sorg. 
Walk— Frank Cotton. 
Nonchalance — Don GilHc. 
Smile — Make Trott. 
Comidexion — Robert Carriger. 
Dimides— Bob Gillie. 
Pep — Billy Hargrave. 
Hanvis — Chark-s Durbage. 

Vvilliam Graham, Poet! Several 
months ago "Bill" began his career 
as a poet, His t.^ome was Indiana. 
He wants to wiite a scries of poems 
and publiali them under the title. 
Indiana. Lust summer "Bill" sent 
one of his poems to the Journal 
Gazette, where it was published and 
a letter came back to "Bill" asking 
for more. This is the poem. 

What n pleasure 'tis to linger and 

while away the hours 
In the green fields and the forests 

'mrd the Indiana fioweis 
Their fragrance woos the senses; thsir 

beauty doth enthrall 
Sweet emblems of God's mercy and 

His love for each and all. 

The bloodroots by the rail-fence 

look like the drifted snow 

le yellow dandelions dot the 

pasture-lot below 
Spring beauties on the hillside form 

a mass of bloom 
The alder and the spicewood exude a 

sweet perfume. 

The little brook invites you to tread 

its pebbled shore 
W^iere the violets are blooming 'neath 

the mottled sycamore 
Where the shadows arc the denso.-it, 

wo find the maiden-hair 
And the waxen flower of mandrake — 

pure and white beyond compare. 

If we can see the nice thinks placed 

for use of man 
We'll receive a lot of blessings — 'tis 

part of Nature's plan 
When God made Indiana with its 

sunshine and its showers 
He sent a taste of heaven with the 

Indiana flowers. 


of tliL- most important of ac- 
cepted reasons for going to school, la 
development of tharacter. The 
ol has no courao in character 
building, but it does hope to help you 
right-thinking, right-living 
men and women of youi-selves. You 
are given an opportunity to take on 
responsibilities and assume initiative 
aid to character formation. 
Character is rather largely a mattur 
f your ideals and your ideals are 
often determined by the teachei-a who 
sen-e you, and by the men and women 
who step down from the pages of your 
books to inspire you. 

The playground is a training school 
for character, jierhaps a much better 
one than the classroom. Fair play anU' 
sportsmanship rule here. School clubs 
and other pupil organizations arc 
proving grounrls for character. 

You ought to learn to despise 

cheapness and pretense, deceit and 

dishonesty, and any vices that weaken 

the physical being. The formation of 

your character is n matter that you 

ought consciously to think ahouL 

You can't be a drifter on this proposi- 

You have to face squarely the 

fait thit you arj developing into 

:omc sort of person. You will do well 

into the minor of your 

the Scotch- thoughts now and then and s.-c 

andi^'ai's Kiip into the water over which whether a Sir Galahad 

Last week there was a terrible 
motion on the stieet ear. .-V Scotch- .„. 
man insisted on paying n nickel farejsoi 
nstead of a dime. He began to ai-gue to lot 

I) a I and the conductor thrc 

watchmgthem oi 1 Next the glasses they were passing. The Scotchman j stares back at 
must be waahe... «h .: the china, sil- screamed, "It's bad enough to rai^^e 
igh and hope verwai-e, und hA j.r.di worst of all the fare on me without drowning my She 
"fully sat the old black gr, i<\- .■ killeta and pans ''"'e I'ov. " " h,, „.„. 

an ork-e 


„.. . INSPIRATION— Exchanffe IS msplralii.n? Well, wh,.l.-v,.r it is we sit and 
iiii'J pray for it every part of our life. Most eveiTone has 

.tnd prayed for inspiration. Where can we get it?. Whether it be fori If a poison ^«.^,.,d dishes three 
Ti.cmes, public speakmir. right nnswera. oral recitations, an artistic scene, times n -day for t* tVvee hundred and 
o even these much sought after .ditoriuls. we simply can't think! Wesixty-five days int v -ar she wou d b^ 
riose our eyes m.d try to virion or recall dilTcrent things to our minds. Kvorking two houis ", ach day orseven 
Hnully we give a long driiwn out sigh, and wc are about to give up when '-.undred thirty hou.^ a year which 

W u i/ir r"-'T' "'^ ^""'^■■'""■^' f'i' """ ''■' '"^'^'''-'^'^ "" ""•■ ^"'''" '^- "PP'-oximately thirty 'Z eh 
WVfs.t. An.deu!.Anmspirat,on! But this doscn't always happen, jj'oar. What a long time to be in the 

• jcompaiiy of dishas. 

K"ep up on all news and happenings of Elinhui-st; subscribe for the' ^"*' to Ihink that after they are all 

i dried and put away, and you take a 

■ jl»st look al thenl before shutting the 

Buy candy ..t noon; buy it at ba>ketlu.ll games, thus sum.ortimr the ■'^'**''.":'' .^'""'^- ;th';y seem to smile go to AndrTan to rescue 

1 maple sugar beeai 

1 sa),. 



I fell otr 
ind landed on : 

■ Woolworth Building, the song of the neuter speeies of the 

;nd that I hadn't j order of the Elugle. Now having got 

3r Hardleduffer;"'^ the subject, I will tell you that 

could have been his name but it was- ' '"'""''^ *^'^ construction of the Wall 

He said that he had decided to 1 0^1^'""' "^J'Tf Speculators 

j„ . , , .,. , - - ' K"''i'^'s. thus supporting the '"T"\"""'''' .^"''^ "'*'" ^ •"'"'''= eo to AndrTan to rescue a beoutifulsmok..A " ! "f 

Junior class by a.du.g them „. putting on the Jr. Prom. .mockingly at ySu, By using your |speeir.-..n of the fuuale species of the ' erh skth . of thr •7"!"'"'^ "' 

jimag.nat.on you can hear them oricr of the Gugla. Knowing that 1 1 T/,^ ' ^'"''I'f 

Did everyone like "back to .chool r.igbt?" Let's boost for another ' J-"?''' ^^,*hc-«'r "^ *' '"^^^ ^^^'^ ^^ "" -•"^^ "' 'h'^ - -P- - <. L,^4e tS oZr^n"^^ "l 

one .oon and show our parents even more than before how truly g S '"'^'"^ f""' '" " '^^^ ''■^"" '' would the onler of the Hugla. he dilrdially 'JL " „1 11 tn ZnT V " ■ 

.Kc-Senior p.y was a T^^;;:^ w.hi.ton Swing Out w. J Z^^^^^e^d:^^^ 

■• - the meomng of it-a,l drying ^^fp:^'^ Z^l^^l^-.^ -^ ^^^^^=1^ ^^l^^d f -^ 
* ' """ l'""e "•«' »as abro to imitate! i any Joi™ of water. 

; tlif WjLiliiimtoii Swiiiit Out 1 
suecojs: cvorythmg Klmhont ,l0Bg i, a .ntcosi; aiiO tl,c i.i..a., 
■•, a loyal «tu<l™t body, lim- faculty and many oouij, booilrni 





(Jorridor Chatf 

Jeanetti? Siiuili entertained in t>:« 
iufTH of a pajamn party at her homa This month our Intci-i-'iew revcalj 
on the Indianapolis Road last week, the foUo-,-lng information about tho 
Gumrs and dancing were the features junior-senior English teacher and 
of cH.^aflfrnoon. A supper was served Latin inatnietor. Miss Palls. 
*" mipointnicnts carrkl out in t,cd | She was born April 27, 1004 near 

MUs Slrnon'j biology zlam 

aR-'vCE s,oHo,o.i. ftC^6Mas 

liici white. Tho quests later attended Hongland. Her folks 

Elnihurst-Woodburn basketball 
game. Those attending were Adellc 
Heckler, Helen Engle, Esther Fair- 
field, Georgia Prince, Virginia Brit- 
tenluim, Verii Hoffman and the hos- 

'ed fi'om 

place to another quite frequently and 
.she attended Rra'iic school at Rolling 
Mills, and JefFeraon sichools in Port' 
Wi.ync. Mli^i Palls graduated from' 

Lah Fridfiy gi.-ati four, Txn tuii 

^, , . ' Ciilvbtaied thB cloilng of n depon- 

. J - , , . V. , , . ' t^f* Tin* chemistry clna3 ina'Je laughing ineni eontesi by hft^imr a Vftl«nt!n» 

^"^^l^^"^^"^ '^' S!'''^'^'' «^%""'' '''"^'^'^ K'"^^^ '"^» ^"<^^=' Dulla pnny the la.t period i^tU ^tUmZ 

nlao Aschlinian has bwn having a lot of Th couicitlntt Mdoj wer- "th.^ Tw 

hoy.* iroiihle ill mixing things togetliLr; jni " 

from a city grocery atoi 

lins some erayfish whirh somi 

caught for her. In section C the judKO 

ami captains of tablej have been; Mi... Smith's bioloRy cla^s took 

ohangcil, In the first row, tho cap- hiko ■ ■ ■ 

tain of the fii-st table is Robert Car-' 

vilhom lotting thorn cxplotlo, 

The Jinx Club held its monthly 
meeting two week.^ ago at the homo [Indiana University. 
of Lucile Auman. Vivian Summers i She taught school nt Anthony 
was a RUest of the hostess. Wayne for two year.*, Woodburn one 

Lucille Mclcalf was hostess to a year and at Uo two years before 
group of friends after tho Elmhurst- — -- - "• ■ 
Woodburn game. Those who enjoyed 
dancing and refreshments 
Gcorgie Prince, Virginia Brittenham, 

dining the anowntorm for the 
.i_„. „, ,1,. ,„^„,., .,, ., pl'wposo of looking for mid-winter lifo 

Her heallh clans hiia boon rnUIng 
iolonioa of bacteria which they look 

r- . 1 II- u o u ■■" ■- i ■'^nptainundalthe third table, I 

Central H,gh School .n 1922. Ka.herine Wurm. In the second row 

She taught school one year at Dis- at the first table, the captain i.. Mai- 

,„'^:„__''"„_^''^°!'.*' ^"'"^ *" ^'•"''B' «* saret Braeucr; second. I'nul Kemmer; 

aii'd third, Ann StoyatiofT. William 

Hargravo is tho newly elected judge. 

. Snyder, Lynn EickholT. Harold 
Branstrator, Bd Gillie, Bob Gillie and 
the hostess. 

Dorothea .-Vuman visited friends in 
South Whitley last Sunday. 

Vivian Summers entertained a 
group of friends with a Valentino 
party nt her homo two weeks ago. 
Helen Ehrman, Frances Emerick, Kay 
Wurm, Sally McMaken. Lucile Au- 
man. Harold Branstrator, Ralph Sny- 
der, Roy Oyer. John Brittenham, 
James Wolf, and Lelnnd Stephan were 
entertained with games and dancing. 
A luncheon was served by Mrs. Sum- 
mers, assisted by Lillian Ehrman. 

Fern Beaman entertained out-of- 
town guests Sunday at her home. 

Mr. and Mrs. August Weis-nberger, 
Jr., entertained a group of Elmhurst 
students at their home on Sinclair 
Street in Port Wayne. Virginia Brit- 
jtonham, Martha and Georgie Hom- 
sher, Kay Wurm, Malcolm Rapp. Sob 
Gillie, Harold Branstrator, and Wayne 
Branstrator were guests. The even- 
ing was spent in games and dancing 
:;ftor which refreshments were served 
by the hostess. 

Georirie Hom.sher and Kay Wurm 
spent the week end at "the "hoi 
Dr. Harriet McBeth. 

coming to Elmhurst. 

Miss Palls apent two summer; 

Big Long Luke and oni 

east. She has also boon to Californii 

and while out west she was in jail in 

Mexico (for only five minutes 


She is an active member of the Etji 

Sigma Phi and tho Pi Lambda Thela. 
■She died February 16, 1D32, 'he- 
■een eight and ten p. m. and was 
irit'd February 19 at 3.31. We arc 
re that We all enjoyed her funeral. 

fron) their thi'oat.t. 

The advanced typing e\im mcmbeiy 

have a chance to win a silver pin if 

they are able to type ten minutovi 

at n apeed of at least fiO woida a 

I w,>..i„.,.. 1. - I'nn'ute with no more than live errors. 

.?i;ut;";mt'r,f ;,i-rr;" """■"" " ""■ °* <■■"■ >* "■■■ 

"thi. rionev 

Tho Tro. 

Elmhurst Girls Defeat 

Lafayette Central 26-22 

An exhibit containing about forty 
specimens has been prepared by 
t'hoao classes. Paul 

,'"" '"^C"' display of hutterflios. ami 'vet boon abin to 
season in the Howard Gouhl made a small micro- 1 
scope for the exhibit. Clippingii pi-r- 
taining to biology will be on exhibit. 
Lucille Wedlor and Lillian Hennilig 
have brought in tho i.iost clipping.'*. 

In Miss Welch's freshman English 
class, section B, they dramatized tho 
fourth chapter of Treasure Islnn<l 
with Miss Welch as th- mother of Jim 
Hawkins. When they leached the part 
where the mother fa'nt.s and is laid 
it in a "ditch Miss Welch refused to 

Miss Welch (tho actress) gave scC' 



Elmhur,,l girii clialked up an- 
I'ictory by defeating the Lafay- 
ette Central six by the score of 2G- 
22 on Monday, February 22, at the 
Lafayette Central gymnasium. 

Spice, of Elmhurst, was leading 
scorer for Elmhurst with a total of 
15 points and was followed by Bol- 
linger, of Elmhurst who had 10 points. 

Yaidy, Genth and Chaney ac- 
counted for the points made by th.^ 
Lafayette Central six. 

I pin. 




i C;ir 


and girls who won u place on the 
honor roll are the following: First 
grade. Marion Clevenger; Second 
grader Miriam Pond and Paul Oyer; 
and Third grade; Sylvia. 

A poster coloring contest was held 
and Marion Clevenger, first gi-adi 
and Miriam Pond, second grade, were 
awarded bottles of Listerino as prizes 
for having the best completed pictui 

The boys and girls enjoyed a valen- 
line party at which games were 
played. Geraldine Langmoyer 
awarded a prize for finding the most 
hearts, which were hidden around the 
room. The high point of the party 
came when the valentines were ex- 
changed," Refreshments which con- 
sisted of jello and heart shaped 
cookies were seii-ed by Miss Cart- 

The giri's varsity squad divided 
into two teams, the blue artd green, 
Tuesday evening, February 23. Th ' 
blue side was victorious with a scor 
"of.JU-5. " 

The girls of the blue team Were 
A. Yovan, D. Spice. J. Strauss. M 
Gongaware, L. Metcalf, and V. Brit- 

Those of the green team were H, 
Erii,'le, L. Neuman, V. HotTm-in, G. 
Prince, E. Parkison, A. Gebhart, and 
H. Gillie. 

C the pleasure of showing how 
to execute a seaman'^ walk, much to 
everyone's delight. 

She wishes to announce that 
there are ton more itudonts in her 
classes this senie.stcr than last, and 
that there are a hundred now 
hooks for freshmen and sophi 
in the oflleo. ' 

Miss FalLs' senior ■CngHsh class ha 
been writing essayr. The favorit 
subject seems to concern the detention 
room. , 

In tho Latin coiitost which Miss 
Falls held during two periods in room 
12. Beth Rou.sseau and Robert Car- 
riger won in the r'rj:pVmaii Latin 

Helen Eversole, and junior Latin — 
Mary Wilson and Maurice Oyeri The 
nners of this contest are to go to 
Central High School Saturday, Fcbru- 
ry 27, to continue tho contest. 

Mr. Eickhoir wishes to rinnounce that 
in his classes: 

1. There have been weekly tosts in 

2. On February 12 each member 'hist 
contributed some hit of information 
concerning Lincoln. 

3. Tile Geometry elas.s has Ntarted 
on area problem.i. 

Miss Simon could never live btu'k 
jin the good old days when she wimhl 
Have had to spin hur own threiul to 
make her cloth, because when ;ihi> 
starts operating the spinning whi.d, 
it goes backwards airtl for some ivasoti 
it just won't stop, Lwen whin she 
says, "Whoa Sally." 

jniis had to ti-eat the INoiiecm. Th.> 
opening of a vnlentine box added 
more pleasure to the affair. 

The coiitosllng sldos for thu rest 
of the year 1mvo named thonisolvos 
"tho Lindberghs" arhl "the Byrda."' 

We hiivc lost two pupils in the hwl 
wrek. Loin Likens, who moved In 
Fort Wayne and Hetty Jean Worgum, 
will stay temporarily with her 
at Portland, nldiana, 

Thoxe making tho honor i«ll ari>: 
b'ourlh Grade— Roberta Maggart, 
MarJoiIe Hodonhorn, and Edward 
Dunfee; Fifth grade— Rosemary 
Pond, Evolyn Dantz, Betty Jean 
Morgum, and Robert Hallor; Sixth 
grad— Donald Langmoyer, Donald 
Miiggnrt. and Robert Kortokitix. 

Mr». Kelt was absent several Vlays 

a week on account of llliieKH, and 
her place was lakun .by Ahleuii Gos- 
horn and Virginia Brittenham, 

Orville Pennig: (Seeing Ids fusi 
indmill) : "Say Uncle Charley, that'! 
)me elect,] ic fan you have out Ihi-r. 
Joh'ng th,.- ..■ows." 

Wayne St. M. E. Church 

W, Wayne at Broadway 

W..1, ii. (;i;„k. i\i.t,„- 


i DEALEliS IN g 

I General Farm Implements I 

h 21R East Columbia Slrert ® 

Pj Fort Wayne, Indiani. | 


Store for Bargains 

In Grocerlc.1 and Meah 


Phone Harrison 4347 

■1220 Piquii Ave. 


Maguzlnex— All Current Imuch 1 
Kodaks und Kodak Supplleo i 
llnincfi of County Library i 


"Home of Staple Grocerie 
Frean Meats, Vegetables, 

........ o^j|y_ School Suppli 


mhui-st Drive- H-10410 

" . Fred C. I-;ing, Prop. 



,;ym Shoes 

Sv-hoo! Supplies 

'iiiidie; — Ice Creani 


icery and Filling Stati 

Miller Road 

"Dependable Glasses at a Prico i 

You Can Afford to Pay" 


Eyesight Specialist 






si'uirr EgnriiKXT foh e\'kkv sTrDEXT 



Waynedale Supply Company 
Hi-Lo Coal 

• In't't! — ulwavs iisicd 

Trojana In Hard BattJe' i-WHE To LEO LIONB 

Elmhurst defeat d the Woodbum 

ll.i' '"hii!ubiiA.> F.nrUi Won- \k-| Tiif F.lrr-liur-'. TioJ&r,.* were iifil"t"arn on Ihn. foimer'a hardwood, 
.iiiiin i.v.i Ui.. Tioji.iis, .Siiiurdoy '■'■'it'-l I'V "'t- Liona in a f„at SnlU"'I«y I'venltiif Frbruoiy 13 by the 
ihiiiir, .luiiuury 10. Thi- Enjtles got i;:""" Friday evening February 1 

Over Elmhurst Trojans 

n two polriMunJ Inlc in the loxt qua. 
tcr unci Hlallc^d lliu liiHt minutes of 
Ihu giiijui to win 20-18. •.•., . " 

The viHllora took ttic TrojnnH by 
huiw;|hi; tin the llmt .minute of tlio 

t'liiny when Uurria, Gordon, nnd , '•'^"'a poekct. 
Nlckey'ei(cli «[ink ti n.-l.l kouI in rni.i.l Klu|if,.nst*; 

it Ia^q by the neoie of 22-20. 
, Th<? Hcoiv wn.1 tioil with 30 :«'uond'< 
Ito Bo wlimi Snyikr, lunky center for 
Leo, who wr.n out of the first half, 
long Hhol and jntt tlii.' giimt in 

■nptured the t 

for I.iru with 7 points and Mux 
n.hl followinK with C r-oints. E, Gli- 
lii? iLnd IMiiir xhared scoring lienors 
for the Trojnna with sovon points 

i::^ huo RtMerven defeiilid the Eli 
luual ItfBLTVfM in the preliminnry 
1-I'H. Li'O k'd lit the hatf Ill-O. 


Homey , 

.— 1 
— .1 



RUcceHHton.' Itut' thf Troj: 
ovonocl tfir; licort! iind led ut Ih./ enil of 
the Jlrnt jieriod, hut iit the hiilfway 
mark Churubunco led 12-10. 

nuriiiK thi' third (lunrtrr the Tro- 
jnnH cut down i\w hud and for a whik- 
they Iwl Imt at the end of the rjuiii-- 
tiT thm ChurubuKCO flvi} iitill had n 
onu point marifin. 

Ill the period the Trojunn wi-rf 
held to one (lehl ku"!. conlributiMl by 
Cotton, while the vinltorH ndded thr<ic 
poinla In the form of n Held rohI by 
BurrlB und n foul hy McCoullounh for ' 
n Unul Mcoro of SD-1H. 

The ElmhiirKt «uoond team bent 
the ChuruhuHco live by a neorc < 
in-LI. A binutlful (leld BO"l l>y ' 
BrunHtnitor in the Inat period cinehed ^ 
the triune. 

DInir held hiuh .score honors 
4 fkM koiiIm. Cotton waw next with ^ 
fi point". Niekey took sooHiir honors 
for the viMlloiN with (\ points. 

Scorinir honorx for the preliminnry 
Rnme were held by Grelser with 3 BI.HIIUIIST C. F. 

field iroalM. while Kemmer followed (Hl"'r 3 

Wilh 2 field RonlK nnd „ foul for B|Cotton 2 

poinU. )U. Ciillie 1 

Zunihrum hml scorinjr honor.s for '■■■ tIi"'o - - ."I 

the Churubuneo .sucoiidR with Ti points. Sorjt (1 

"iekholT . 


LRO -'I 
ixlietd - 

Cnity. ... 

Ilellinger . 


Yoder ... 

(i. F. 

-riir Kiniliuii^t K"''M won n wi>ll-|nis|i,r --. 
eiirnud buttle from the ChtnuhuNcOiMu-idcld 
Hk hy the seoro of 2fi-22. PoUruary ]*l(,pri-nsli 
20 lit the ]iitter« eourt. JKi,,^- 

Miiiiy fouls wure committed Snyilo,. 
Ihroutthout thp (ranie eKpeciully by lheii\i„udy 
l':imhui-»t Kills. r 

[Ivu Itoltfful i>ubllGity iiiid BcncTol jnfommtlon. 

Uol(«Ker"auil .->|iice oT'l-iliiiiTUfSt' 
carried scorinir honors with 12 points 

Corregor, Uickloy, und Davidson uc- 
counted for the 22 points rrci-ived by 

_ Jccs«i-. 

■e of Ifl-10. 

This was a very rough gamo with 
many fouls. Byroadc and Schu- 
mnckur each went out of the K"">e 
while Hcvcrol other plnyers had three 
personuln. The Trojana led at the 
hiilf 8-3. 

Cotton captured neoring honors for 
the evening with (i points, Blair fol-l 
lowed with S while Byroade Ic'J the 
losers with 4 points,. 

The Reserves defeated 
tho Woodburn Reserves in an over 
'iiHf preliminnry Komc 10-t)- 

Ramey captured s-.;orinK honoi's foi 
IhL- prelimiimry with C points, G 
followinir with 4, while Ilostettli 
Ihe loM,-rs with 1 [icints. 

Trojans Defeat Eacrles 

In Hard-Fought Overtime 

The Trojaii.s won n hur<l fought 
ovL-itimf? buttl<- fi'om the Churubuseo 
Eagles on tho letter's hardwood Sat- 
urday night Fi'brunry 20 by the score 
of 28-23. Both lenma fouRht on very 
liout the game and 
Kt the end of Ibi- rcg'ular playing time 
the score was ji dead lock no a result 
foul shot by Blidr which mads 
score 23 all. In the overtime 
ii\ Hlair diopiu'd in n free throw 
and n field goal while R. CilHo added 
. field goal to t;i^o the Trajans ii 
:8-23 lead. 

Blair of the Torjans and Burri.^ of 
the Eagles shared scoring honors with' 
'2 points each. 

ClilT Jackson: 
pet monkey''" 
F. Benman: "OM I would have to 
sk father. This tL. ;o sudden." 

The Concordia Academy downed 
the Elmhurst Trojans on their (Con- 
cordia's) floor Thursday afternoon, 
Februor^l8,_by^lh.- score of 20-12. 

This was a revenge game, beuause 
the Trojans had nosed out the 
.\cadcmy five in a previous batllc, 

The Trojans were no match for the 
;ademy on the big floor, since most [ | 

of their games have been played onjj 

a small iloor. The Academy led at i 

the half 4-12. 

Weller captured the scoring honors ] 

with 7 points while Koss followed with j 

* K. Gillie led the Ti-ojans ' 


The Academy second team swamped I 
Elmhurst seconds in the prelimii 
y by the one-sided score of 20-3. 
Lineup nnd summary for the Ehn- 

hurst "B" team as follows: 

EimLurat ^irb Ii;^".eated 

■1' ? i nurst pris «-brc defcotcjl 
., _j;-.j Woodburn at 
.1 -u. .t on ?^bruary 13 by the scotp 
of 15-14. 

Strousa led ElmhuMt v.-ith 7 points 
and Spice second with four. 

Wtarly was ihe oulUinding -iion.r 
i—i-foi^- ■ .lit jioiaLt. jiiid . 
.n rank-'il.iLcond with ', points. 

r. Haller: "I cnn't eat this food 
ill the proprietor." 
ai'er: "Ifs no u.-^e, sir, 

Dnn't worry if your job is small, 
And your rewards are few, 

Remember that the mighty oak, 
Was once a nut like you. 



I A-1213 1759 W. Main j 

■nt it either," 


Si Manufacturiiig 

I Of 

i All Kinds of Milt Feed 

II Fairfield Ave. Extended 
'1 H-5-IJS2 

I Uptometrisls Optician: 


Eye Si(rht Specialists ^ 

Ifi-il Cidhoun Street 
Phour A-r.4Sll Ft. Wiiyne. li 



112 \V. Miuii St. J 

"Hed Guose for All" 

See us before buying 

an Instrument 

A Complete Line of 


Repriviiig of All Makes of 

Musical liislrumenta and 


Harry M. Boxber^er 
Music Shoo 

.\-y:t3;i l^i-i .Sc Ci.D.oiih : 




Homi_- Ihone H-l".7863 



"Aiiilmlaiict' Service 
l>:iy and Nij^ht" 

f.H E. Washington Blvd. 
Fort Wayn-?, Ind. 


I I'hone H-125S ||| 

M Lafayette at Lcith ^\% 

AI\\a\>. cU'jiii CdAL Al\va>> tiotxl 



COAL COMPANY | J I'lu.ii,. A (H'H 

r,OlS..Vntbo„y g|- 

Sandpoint Filling Station and Grocery 

W. G. KIST, Prop. 

We Solicit Your Patronage, and 

Give You Friendly Service 

Stock Always fresh and Hiffh Quality 

Prices Reasonable 

Gas, Oils, Candy and Tobacco 

Pasteurized Milk 8c Quart 


VOL. 1 NO. 7 


Price IS Cents 


Girls' Athletic Association to 

Sponsor "The Basket Ball" 

Bob Finkhousen's Orchestra, Novel Decorations to 
Feature Elmhurst G. A. A. Dance 

ARMY 1OTNS RECENT "'! Affair to be Given April 23 Under 
SUBSCRIPTION cAMPAiGNj Dircction of Miss Lois E. Smith 

A .iuliscrijilion ctimiiiiigii w;i,i ri- 1 ' 

lit tliu Junior rrom which is lo be 

-.ntly held In the fomi of an Army 

Nnvy couicsi. This contest viixs heiii Malh-Sclence Initiation 

for the jiuriiosc of enrnins money lo 1 Held at LaSt Meeting tt'ven Friiluy, Apill twontythlnl, 

Friday, April 8, the G. G, A. i;; of the stories arc juiigoil worthy of 
givinir n Hance culled "The Basket the iiri/.e, tJiat there will bo none 
Ball." Bob Finkhousen's oro'ncstm has given; so do your best, 
been sei'ured for the evening. | All the chairmen and their nssis- 

■'Tulio" Neuman has been named ^nts are working hard to make ''I'sico hor 
chairman of the decoration committee. Jance a success, but it is up to the' 
iJhe will be assisted by "Dot' Spice, 'student body ns well as the commit- 
'Pee Wee" Rousseau, and "Dof'jtees to do their part in helping them. 
Mnnce. Thu girls have been working So everyone come and spend an even- 
iiarii on de«orations in order that they ,ing in dancing and fun. 
may be novel and artistic. ..^..^.v.^^^,^^^,— ~^..w,~.-.,.--~»--wvww^~.,. 

"Parkie" is chairman of the ticket _, «j„„ /i„„„„„i. 

•** A ■ i,„! r, .,=>.i^f=i hv JB^Bd to Give Concert 

cnmmittce and is being assi.sted by , n x wi^u x 

'■Dizz" Henning. "Marge- Harper. Soon at Elmhurst 

and "Swede" Hoffman, Each of thesi; 

girls have given out tickeU to all The band, which is direetud by Mr. 
members of f. A. A. so that there will Goblo, will give a concert April I 
not be any danger in anyone's 'oeing at Elmhurst Hi(.'h School. 


The publicity eommittoe is com- 
posed of "Brat" Brittenham as chair- 
man with "Pesf Snyder as her as- 

The poster committee consists of 
"Boots" Bolinger as chairman as- 
sisted by "Ncwsie" Heckler. 

"Shorty" Pond heads the orchestra 
committee assisted by "Peg" Sutoi- 

This dance is to ho strictly sport; 
the admission will be 35c stag and 
ofic couple. 

Professor Schutz to 

Speak at Commencement 

forty members in the band. Several 
s will be played by the students. 
One of the numbers that will be 
played iby the band is "Japanese Sun- 

The County Band is going to enter 
contest, with all the bands of North- 
-n Indiana, April 16 at North Side 
High School. There will be twenty- 
five students playing in that. 

There are prospects of a fifty-piece 
hand for next year. 

Rev. William Clark is 

Baccalaureate Speaker 

ht Riv. William E. Clark, pastor 
of the Wayne Street Methodist Epis- 
copal Church, was chosen taccalaur- 
cate speaker at Elmhurst High School, 
Paul Hallcr, principal, annoum-ed. 

The first annual baccalaureate ser- 
vices for the graduating class will be 
held Sunday afternoon. May 15, at 
2:00 o'clock, in l)he auditorium of th. 
high school, at the intersection of Ih, 
iHayden and Sandpoint Roads. 

Prof. .1. Raymond Schutr,, of Man- 
chester College, North Manchester, 
has ■been selected as the speaker for 
the first annual commencement exer- 
cises at Elmhui-st High School, Paul 
Haller, principal has announced. 

The program will he held on Fri- 
day afternoon. May 20, at 2 o'clock 
in the school auditorium. Approxi- 
mately twenty-eight seniors will re- 
ceive their diplomas at that time. 

Professor Schutz is well-known as a 
speaker in the state. He is professor 
of so'iology at Manchester Colleg; 
and lecturer in economics and 
sociology for the Indiana University 
Extension Division here. He is also 
past president of the Indiana District 
of Kiwanis International, 

Professor Schutz has chosen as the 
subject of his address here, "Choos- 
i"g a Career and Making a Life." 

Following his address at the Elmhui-st Dorothea Auman 19 words 

Commencement exercises, ho will go,Elnora O.sterman 49 words 

tn Braxil whore he will speak that Margaret Bcerman 47 words 

Ten Typing Students 

Make High Records 

The typing 
month on the ton minute speed tests 
is as follows: 

Advanced students, words pei 
Fern Beaman 65 worJi 

■ginia Brittenham 

the direction of Miss Smith. 

frv. .. .1. c. ' ^1 1 t 1 1 . ' V.aeh junior ami iionior inny hrinit 

The Mrth.i«,.n™ C ublioia « J,™ - „ „„.i,i,„,, „, „„,.„ „„ k„„'„ ,h„, 

me m Ro,m 0, W«d™»Jny. M«reh ,|,„, „|,| t,. „ ,,1^ ,,„„.,1. H« ,»ro you 
2S, nt O.Bhl oclotk. Aflcr llic sliorl „^ ^,„, ^, ,|,^„„ .p,,^ ,^„j„^^ „, 
bv.,,no.s mcdlni; n v„ry ,„KTO.ling „,^, „^^„| „,„ ,,„ ,^„ „,,^„„,| 
inlk w». pi-».o„t.d hy Mi«, Simon. p_,„,|„„ ^,|,.,,„ ,„|| ^^ ,^„| j,,, , 

t 1,0,- .pocoh, im inlt «. ^ „^^ ,,^„^ 

lion of now members took place under .p., .,„ . i , i . . j- i 
.... , , Pi 1,1 (p ' '■""i" 1" SoiiiR to be plenty of good 

hcodod by Evelyp Pnrki.o,, T,.JriZt.«. €^^0^,-1 T"™ ?"'' ":"","' '""T 1'°' "S' 

,,.^ __ , n_._ n _. *■ ' , ., hoUHen n orchestni wdi play. The 

BiGdhe. Thoremninderoftheevcn- ,.,,„,^,„„„ ^j ^,,^ oi-chestra commdtoo 
iig was spent playing games after j^ ^ q 

..u.-... ,..r..„„, ore sei-vod hy The gym will he .lecoratod In silver 

'and blue, tin- junior elnss colors. This 

jdi'enraling eomniittoe is In charge of 

Harold Brunstnilor. 
NOTED PAINTING LOANED Ceni'vleve Snyder is In charge of 
TO ELMHURST BY SALON i' .; rofroshmont commltteo, so plenty 

'if good food In Ruarnntecd. 

„ ., . „, ,.,.', . . , .. i Lillian Henning and the Invitation 

■■D„ft,oj Cloud. ■,.tboUUo„tlh,„„„„ij^„ bi,™ "locUloJ upon .om, 

picluro bangs in Ibo low™ bnll ,.|,^,^„,. ^^^^^^^ i„vll„llon,. W»tch 

furni.-vh the rest room. An assembly 
was held the first period Friday 
March 11, when a man from the 
Crowell Publishing Company gave u 
"Pep" speech and taught the people 
■t of selling themselves, Ahlcon 

chosen captain of the ATth,' -inp. 
Navy side with Pearl Troxel and ^ ""- 
Howard Gould as her assistants. The 

ith Vera Hoffman and Roy Oyer 
lieutenants. H. Elroy Pond has been 
acting as business supervisor for the 
campaign, The faculty advisor for 
the Navy was Charles Jeffrey, and the 
Army was Charles Eickhoff. 

"pep" session was held in 
li'ie gym March IB, Much pep was 
displayed in the various stunts on the 
different sides. 

At the end of the contest the buUc- 

I hoard held the numbers. Army 21 

Navy 13. 



which refreshments 
DorolCica Auinnn, 

d which has caused so much com- 
ment on the part of the sludcntM 
lately. The arliBl is James Topping, 

for th'eml 

who is noted for his cloud effects. He Latin Studentfl PfOVe 

isociated with the Brown County Ability in Oontest 

group and 'lias painted in Brown ! 

County every fall for many years. He- '" ^ko county Latin conlei.t, Ix'ld at 
was an exhibitor at the re-cnl Hoosler Central, Blndiurst proved her scholnii- 
Balon, which has an exhibit of work ^c ability in a big way. This contewt 
of Indiana artists at Marshall Field's Inst*;*' t*"""" hours. We all agree that 
every year, and has exhibited at the '^ l^ken a real brain lo rttaud »o und.>r 
Chicago Art Institute many times. three solid hours of testing, and still 

The picture represents a spot a '""Ifc Rood grades, 
little way out of the vicinity of Nash-! '" Divialon No. I, the perfect score 
that tJie country is by no means ready jville. Indiana, in Urown County, the was 11)2 painU. Bob Carriger got 
for its own ruling. He stated that it 'art center of Indiana artists, It was «*^«"tt plwo with 141T*.; and Beth 
loanwl lo Elmhurst by Mrs. Howey. noueseuu annexed a dose fourth with 
a patron of the Hoosicr Salon, and is 13a%. There wore eleven places 
valued at UHreo hundred dollara. "wnnled in this divinlon so you sec 

that P^lmhurHt really illd well. 

In Division No, II, Elmhurst eamo 
to the front again. Anils Ycntcs won 
third place and Helen Eversole got 

Interesting Demonstration Hjxth place, if the points in this con- 

Itost were counted as they are In a 

; advanced shorthand class dom- track meet, Elmhurst would undoubt- 
onstratod how a secretary xhould in- dly havn Won fintt or second place, 
terview callers in the business odlco. [ The District Latin content, wfliich 

A very interesting account of India 
js given last week by Dr. G. G. 
Crozier of fhe North East India Gen- 
rnl Mission, Inc. \ 

He rclnt^d the clnditioiiu in India 
n such a manner lophow that Ghandi, 
irho believes that India is ready for 
itt own government, is mistaken and 

belief that at a later date 1 
Ghandi would be looked up to as a i 
hero of India. 

One of the major points he stie.'ised 
was that the rude form of religion 

there had lo be modified by a very Shorthand ClaSS Holds 
slow progress until everyone was i-'on- ; 
verted to Christianity, | 

He told how many thousands of | 
■ ;attle were killed every year to give!_ 
to the evil spirits which they belie 

:ause sickness and s 

^ only taking 


I Goshorn was selected by Miss will come In April, will have three 

revenge through disease to that P^r- ^ j^.^^^^_.^ ^^ ^^^ ^^^ secretary. Evelyn Elmhurst students in the competitton; 
Piibble v/ns chosen to be the wife of ihey are Bob Currigor, Maurice Oyer, 

night at the Brazil High School gradu- 
ation exercises. 

Although India is more .prosperous 
than ever before it is not ready for 
its own government. They are stress- 
ing the education of girls especially 
for they feel that the girls can do 
more in the home .■^inee they spend of their time trying to better 
surrounding conditions. 

Dr. Crozier showed some of the 
:lothing which whs nothing 

the employer. She was to cull while and Mary Wilson. Theae student;) 
he was busy with some important havr- our moral support and we hope 
papers and could not po.iisibly (have his they will put Elmhurst on top. 
mind diverted from these. Wayne The contest which v/m just held 
Pribhle was a personal friend, living has proved two big things; first, that 
in the same town, who juat "dropped Elmhurst has some real things, anJ 
in" because he was pa-ising. Do othea second, that MIbh Falls is an excellent 
Auman was a personal friend from Latin teacher. 

out of town, who was only in town for 

I . ., 1- I f 1- the day. Yvonne Pond was a min Home EconomicS Club Dinner 

Kathryn Wurm 27 words mous earrmgs worn by the Indians. ,^^^_ ^^^^.^^ ^^ appointment, and call- An announ- ern.nt was made at th. 

ing half an hour late was Elnora )ast Home Economics club meeting 
Ostermnn. An impatient man, whose (hat the club dinner will be held on 
good will was most important, called Friday evening. May H, at the school. 
HLiile the employer could either see The club' has chos'cn light green and 
him in an hour or make an appoint-, pink for tilielr club colors. The color 
ment for another day. was imperson- -iisheme it) to be used at the dinner and 
ati;d by Margaret ITcerman. The the ten. A mirror and an iron are 
manager's fussy, self-important, to be purchased for the Home Econo- 

etrmj-P CTflPV flOWTKST 1'^^'='''" ^*''"" " ''"'''' ^^ ^"^ "" '""' "^"'"'"K, Coming to 

fcHOKl ^^"*Xi, ™tti cnnw ^^^^* Rousseau - 26 words he Taught." in the native tongue; and 

TO BE HELD SOUH ^^^.^ Coleman 24 words showed the love of one child to an- 

'billiam Henning , 22 words other through examples and atorica. 

- A short story contest is b.'ing spon-^ 

Bored bv the Elmhurst Advance. One -^--ipj ^^ ,,, jt„ da vt^ PflR 
prize is being offered to junior. ^^-^ '^''^^^^J^^^y^^^SJ^^^ 
seniors and one for the freshmen and GUN BY OAMU^ bAL£, 

/sophomores. The two winning sturic; 

will appear in the Commencement is-' A new gun has been .bought by the 

sue and for that reason stories about Riffe Club and in order to pay fori '•"■ *>"-" 

seniors or graduation would be pre- If-is, thy have taken over the £.-'- ' 

furred 'candy at noons. 

The winner of each division will be' Wc are very proud of two of our 
50 gold piece. The stor\- ti-iw members, Evelyn Parkiion and 

Glee Club to Sing at 

P.-T. County Council 

given : 

.wealthy aunt (F<Tn Beaman) came' mits department by the club. 
planning to sing pnnting into the ofTice on a suppotcJIy The following committees have been 
April 16 at tJV.e Parent-Teacher hot summer day, insistent on seeing appointed to prepare for the leai 
I County Council, which i; to be held at |,im. He was in conference and would Refreshments — Grace Camten, chair- 
■Elmhurst High School. Their selec-'not be free for nearly an hour. Vir-|mBn, Frances Kmurick and Esther 
tion will be, "Love Came Caliinj." ginta Brittenham impersonated a man. Deniiin; Program — Ahloen Goiiliom, 
which will be sung without the use having an appointment, who called on i-hairman, Dorothy Crall, and Ludla 

duct entitled, "Bare- time. On the whole, the experiment Dimpke; Decorations — Helen Sutor- 

vot«d a success. 

must be double spaced and tj-ped on George PfeiiTer 

while typing paper on one side of the To make it more comfortable and ,' 
yheet only. The contestant's name more advantageous, two tables i 
must not be on the manus'-ript but built by Mr. Smutz. The members ap- 
' the name, grade, and date are to be prcciatc these verj' much. , J 

placed o„ . ,ep.„,t. paper .0 a.»m- All t''^-™''';:;;.".!.!^'!"/;.'"':! ^^ ".T^.^^^Trl"' SrioMori;; ilTi"scb.~oV p;«;n«d"io .hv„t. 'on .bo om.e„ for tbo oo»l„„ 

,^/foot Trail," will be presented by , 
m J Fern Beaman and Lionel S'Awon- 

The HooBier Strummcrs of the 
:hool presented to the 
program of popular ' year. 

ious, chairman. Hcathe Owen anu 
Lorna John. 

At the next meeting to he held on 
Friday April 8, the tlub membera v '" 

pany the ^tory.' The story should not ward to the county tournament on candy valcntim-s that were ( , , , 

„.e than 7.0 words in length and, March 26_^at the Armory _ in For^ the Iren. „Byn>n^^Sa.dta„um ^ in student ^:^^-^-^^^—- ^.^j- ^^^ ^,„, ,^ ,,,,,,.,^, ^,t serv- 

made a portfolio radio and for many high school pro- ing ices at noon ig a profitable buai- 

Mi.^ Gebhart 

should be handed to Wayne. The ten havin:; tli- highert Junior Red Cross 
1 the office by April 29. scores will be permitted to enter, the fourth (rradt 

It is to be understood that if none Gotfd luct cveijiudyl 

that they sent to a torcign country, i grams.— Exchange. 




The Elmhurst Advance ,„,... , „ . 

„, , „,.„,,„ Dcnr Oufition Ear* "c nlso have this time another out- 

Pabll«l...l monthly b, th. .t.d.,... c Elmhur.U Ill^h Sc'ool Fo.t "^r^^"^.^ f^ .^^ ^ ^^^^.^^ ^^,^^1^^^^ ,,^ 

Wayne. In.linnn, ft, ft. S. bub^cripllcn prioo., T.tic p.r ^cm.l.t.r-]5c « ,,3, he.n in the minHs of many, many, CharW EkkholT. hi.lory, first year 
alJiith-copy. .. V , 1 i« mil . .i, .„,. «m^» K'^hurBt pupils. Pleaaf hn truthful geometry, and Gei-man instnietor. 

Entorc<J UH iiocoi.d cln.« matter NoV«mhcr IC, 1831. at the poet omcc ^^.^^ ^ ' \^^^^^,^^ .^^^^^ ,i,^^ ^^ I Mr. EickhofT was born June 21. 
at Fori Wayne Indinim, un.l-r Ihc Act of Mnrch 3, 1870. AccopUncc for ^^^^^.^ ^^^^ ^^^^.^^ jj^ ^^.^^ j^^^. jgQg ;„ p^^ ^^^^^ jj^ ^t^^^^j ^^^ 
nrniUnji nl «p.'Hd1 ratr of po«lagc provided for in gection 1103, Act of ,^^^^ ^ ^ ^^^^ ^^ ^ ^H^ -.^^ schoolinK at Hoagland School 

OcUiber a. H.n milhoriz-ed Aut-u^t 20, 1U18. .^^.^^_ ^^^ ^^^ .^ ^^^,^^ ^_^ (^^.,j^^^_ „^l„nd District No. 1. After eight your. 

rrlnte.l hy OMwIa ii Journal. L .^ j^^^ ^ ^.^^^^ trick «he is playing of Rrade school (no more— no li;s..) 

_.— _ I ^ ^^,, ^,^^ should sec her smile he attcrdcH South Side High School 

when he comes back to talk to her from whidi he ivaa graduated in 1927. 

in the study hall. Hoping for a truth- 1 He attended Indiana University 

,rul answer. I am— Wonderinff. where he majored in history and 

minorcd in mathematics and German. 

I Mr. EiekholT is an active meinber of 

, the national educational fraternity, 

, Phi Deltn Kappa. 


i;dilor-in-Chlof Virginia Urittenhnm '^2 

A:j«i»tont Kdllor - I.lllJan Henning '33 

Nowfl Kdltor Kern Bfaman '32 

Chief Copy KfimJor Evelyn ParklHon '32 Dear Wondering: 

Copy Itcadorn -.- VqIji Coleman '38; Fcnrl Troxol '33; EliKabotli Kulloy "S-l | I don't think the crush is 

Exchnngp Kdltor Ahloen GoBhorn '32 hut on hhe darling little tar juat his 

Feature Editor - - Georgin Homshcr '32 ehc. 

.'^linvlA Editor 

JIoyM' John GilUr ',13 

fiirlH' Lucille Mctcnif '33 

Snclcly Editor .. >■ Dorothea Aurann '32 

„okcfl ■ - Mnrgfiret Beermnn "3!! 

Joaluri- WrlUira— Mll):abcth Kelley '34, Kathryn Wurm "M. Eugenia Spocr- 

hawe '31, DorotUj' .Iiiiie Sayder *38. 
H.port^rrt— Everett Ki-lli'y '34, Joiifphine Hoover "33, Richard Wilson '35, 

Eitllier llobfrtHttn '■34, Rlinabelh llobertaon ';i2, Gruisftr '35, 

Sally .McMakeii 'ni. Eli:(«bL-th Portor '35, DorotheH Monee '35. 1 _ ,. , , . . . „ ^, 

' .„..,■, ,nr I -11 1' rst of a I what s Ins opinion or l,pr m ran vmi hpln mp' Rirrh niT 

Alnm SNirk.. '35, V V hh SummeiH 'U, Margaret Bracuer '35, Lucille' , „ „„■„... .,i„ .,^. ,...««„ ;«, ' * '^ me.— bighing 

•"" ■:'"■ «•-" " »'. » ' «»■""■='■ •35,^^^-,„«;;-„';r£,f " ' fZ. S™: 

• ' • Use a bit shovel of kind 

Why does Mis.t Simon alwa.vs crack the ice; send messages 

jcomc to room \1 llie fourth period? yes; always greet her with 

Whs it R D.'.s nuggewtioii that A. 
get tne new hair cut? — Intrit'stcd. 
Dear Interested: 
We are wondering tool 

How can I chnnffc a certain scnii 
hoy's opinion of me? — Jackie. 
Dearettt Jackie: 

pried upon a.s to one of his 
'jmbiiirassing experiem-es he replied 
hat one of many was the time when 
the riporter of the faculty snapshot 
lost the first interview and had to 
tiavc all of his personal business re- 
corded for the second time. 

I am in love with a wonderful little 
* brunette, but I'm too bashful to tell 

Lionel Schwftn '34, GoiiovlLVe Snyder '33, Millie DcVilHerH '32. 1 
yplHta— Yvonne Pond '32, EInora Ontonnnn '32, Fern Dcainnn '32, Doio-j 
then Aumnn '32, fieorgiii Homshcr '32. 


.. L'K.^.. i)..,.,i "JO (Mr. EickhofT 

nuwIiiCHH Manager r-l'oy Pond ^-^ I,... , ,.,„ 

A.i,Hiiilnnl BUKimtw Managoi' Lcland Slephaa '33 

Circulation Manager Dulla Aschlininn '32 

Hooni Aj'ciiLk— Senior, Franklin Cotton '32; Junior, Roy Oyer '33; 

Sophomore, Chnilcfi Burhnge '34; Froshmuu, Robert Carriger '85. 

Advertising Mannger , ClilTord Jnckson '32 

Ad .Soil ci In rs— Maurice Oyer '33; Philip Arick '33; Mary Welshimer '35; 

Twyin Poonnan '33; Helen Eagle '34; Yvonne Pond "32; Margaret' 

Gongnwari' 'U; Ann SI'iyanolT '34; nor.illiy Jan.- Snyder ,33; Earl 

Tr«r.-y '33; BMh Houi^mmu M^; l.urillc Mrlrnlf "33. 
Facully Advi«ora . ML- Wy>'" WVlcb, Mr. CliNrl...s Jeffrey 

1. To eivnte n school spiiil thai will last throughout the life of the 


T,i finitlr good ciliKennhip ninong the aludent body. 
To work eonBliuitly for the wi'lfarc of thr school. 
To Rive helpful puhlkity and k'un<ral infcrinnlion. 


VellowHtelie Nal'l Park. Wyoming, , Rio de Janerio, Brnail, 

Dear Lionel: July 4, 1032.) fi72 Main St., Feb 1, 1932. 

I am wrlHuf yon from Cinnp Dear Robert; 
Yellowstone on the Yullowstoiie Luke' We juat landed at Rio do Janeiro. 
Yewterday we vfcrc driving along and We were out in the jungle five days 
all of n nuddnn a biggriKx'y 'J''"'' "t'-l'- '"''''■ When we first went into the 
I>ud out in front of our car. We had jungle the monkeys tlirow cocoanuls 
to stop to keep train hiUlng him. He nt lis. One of the eoconnuts hit a 
wanted Bomi' candy to ent. So we fed jmnther and Knocked him out. 
him Bomo Mury Wayne candy bars. 1 The savages ran after us, but our 
Then we pave him some butter scotch rifics scared them away. When we 
which he didn't like, ;o he was going got in our plane they shot poison at 
to climb into the car after bhe candy. 'us and threw speni-s at the plane. Wc 
Daddy aUrted the cur and the bear throw some hand grenades at them 
jumped 0(T. Well. I have to stop be-. and they ran nway. 
cnuse we lire going to leave Camp Tlicn we flew over the AtnnKon 
YellowBlone. So Good-by, | River, and then back to Rio de 

Lola of love, Eugene Sdiwan. 'Janeiro. 

(This is a true story) j Your cousin, Donald Lrtngmtycr. 

and Eve. 

Adam and Eve: 

Perhaps the atmo.Hphcre of the room 
appeals to her most nt bbni time. 

How tall is Mikii Trott and when 
can lie go out with my mother and 

Dear Jo.';sic: 

He is tall enough to .'iuit Lou 
imnn. It depeiidj on what kind of 
L'»r you have, cause he's partieuhir. 

Adam ^ put on your coat of nonchalance 
1 tiay the "Three Little Words." 



This month we 'cave the French in- 
structor of our faculty, who also 
leaches English to the underclassmen. 
She was born January l.^, 1904, in 
Fort Wayne and atlended school for 
nine years at the Hoaglcnd School of 
that city. No, don't get excited, one 
f these nine yean was the kinder^ 
gnrtcn year. 

Miss Wyona Welch graduated from 
the Fort Wayne High Sctiool, (Cent- 
ral High) and attended Ohio Wesleya i 
University, Delaware, Ohio, receiving 
her B. A. degree from that institution. 

Miss Welch was Camp Counselor 
at Camp Ynrnelle at Winona Lake for 
three summers. She was also n Girl 
Reserve Secretary at the Y. M, C. A. 
, before she taught. 

In a public speaking course at the 
Y. W., she gave all the funny inci- 
dents of her life and ihos none left 
for our "Advance." altho she did con- 
fess that one time she and her chum 
went to Oklahoma for a wedding and 
after many mishaps arrived too late 
for the ceremony. Can you imagine 
anything more embarrassing? 
I Miss Welch majored in English and 
niinored in history and sociology at 
follcge. £ihe is a member of a national 
honorary educational fraternity 
known as Kappa Delta Pi. 

What is the, Juxta-position of two 
orbicular muscles in a state of con- 
traction? Don Gillie knows, but where 
did he get it? — Ponnie-Pennie, 
Dear Pennie-Pennie: 

It's an Old Spanish .-ustom. the boy 
frii-rxl u.-^es in snyin- good night. 

The students get the paper, 

The school get? thp famf, 

TK.' pi'int.T,s j,'r>t lh.< monrv, 

Th,. .hiir got< Ihu blam-. 

Why is Jo'hnny U. so bashful?— 
Dear Curiosity: 

Johnny isn't bnsiful when he is 
with Beth. His. outward oDpcaronce 
is only deceiving. 1 

How could "Liiv{" Dinike get in 
Phil Arick's Austin?— Ed Gillie. 
E.1 Gillie: ' 

"Hhe position of orteh explains it all, 

On what occasion did Mr. Jeffrey 
say, "yes, I do?"— L. M. 0. 
Dcnr L. M. 0. ; 

Wihon the doom of matrimony 
closed, never to be open'ed again. 


Call Ihe Home Store Nun- 
II-:t0673— H-67750 

Wayne St. M. E. Church 

W. Wayne .^t liroadway 

Wm. E, riurk, Pastor 



Store for Bargains S 

In GroL-i..rios and Meats H 


Phone HaiTison 4347 S 

4226 Pitiua Av. i 

1 W. C. ADAMS & SONS ! 
I General Farm Implements 

1 218 Columbia Strf^t 
ForL Wnyne, Indiaim 


i. G. A. STORE 

Quality Meats — Grocerice 

35IG Brondwov 


Magazines— All Current Issues 
Kodaks and Kodak Supplies 
Dranch „f County Library 

Waynedale Garage ^ 

Jow is the time to change Oil S 
nd Grease for Winter Driving a 

OjiMi Day uu.\ Nj^-K, 

Smilkoe Service Station 

Vi'xaco Ga-soline and Oils. Ac- i 

cssoriea, Kerosene and Alcohol i 

W. CAROLL, Prop, i 

.=- .Sandpoint and Blullton Roads i 

Spnrk Pliii;.: Clciried Fr*«> 

With Evcrv Change of Oil 

or G:eBsc Joli 


>r I'iqaa and McKtt 


Fl.>wcrs for All Occasions j 


Phone 1I-32G1 ] 

R. R. h, BIclTton Road ] 

Qi2Ej's/a'3,'s/sfa,'ffl3/sfs/S:'aa'SEErajaf£(araMi'( ^ 

Broadway and Bluffton Bridge 

Juit a Good Drug Store 

Complete Line of 




KAYSER & 00. 

I-'iiju F..u,ls 


(.:;,ndy— Cigar.-tt.:,-;— Cigius 
Gas and Oil 
iiin Koud at Deeolur Road t 




Reliable Jewelers Since 1865 

SIS Calbovm Street 
lAirt Wnyiif, Imltana 


Fort Wayne. iTidiana 


c Portrait Commercial i 


] Dial .A.-6461 1D28 Broadway I 


H. lioss Masterson 






1 Shoes & 

School Supplies E : 

g Cnn.lic:-I.c C-..»ni r| -- „ 

ewBawsBieaEwisEiaaasHasB '< SmmmmimmmmmmmemmwwmssismmmmmMsm.w 

Waynedale Supply Company 

Hi-Lo Coal 

■ tricti — ;il\VH\'.-i used 

A prnup of friends wore ont«r- 
tainert last week at the home of 
Camilla and Audrey Gebhnrt. Those 
who enjoyed dancing and refresh- 
ments were Elizabeth Robertson, 
Pearl Troxel, Adolph Schilling. Ed, 
Bob, and Don Gillie and tiie hostesses. 

Virginia Brittenhnm entertained a 
Cioup of friends Friday evening at 
her home. Dancing and games were 
n feature of the evening. Refresh- 
ments were sen-cd to Georgie Prince, 
Pearl Troxel, Beth Rousseau, Geoi-gic 
Homsher, Mary Katharine Wurm, Lil- 
lian Henninp. Dorothy J. Snyder, Lu- 
rille Mcti-alf, Vera Hoffman, Jeanettc 
Smith, Lynn EickhofT, Mark Blair, 
Gilbert Grieser, Bob Coar, Jim Mc- 
Crea. Ed Gillie, Bob Gillie, John Brit- 
tenham, Harold Draiistrator, Adolph 
Scihilling and the hostess. 

A party was given for the east of 
the senior play, "Cyc'one Sally," by 
Ahleen Goshorn at her home on Sat- 
urday evening. Those who' were 
served refreshments were Miss Falls, 
Fern Beaman, Elnoi-a Ostermon, 
Yvonne Pond, Evelyn Parkiaon,Berylc 
Wilson, Mark Blair, Adolph S'hilling, 
Ed Gillie. Glen Felmlce, Clifford Jack- 
son. H. Elroy Pond and Don Gillie. 
Prizes for bunco were awarded to 
Miss Falls, Evelyn Parkison, and Ed 
nnd Don Gillie. 

The Jinx Club was entertained by 
Vern Hoffman at her homo last week. 
The guests included friends attending 
South Side; those from Elnihurst were 
Evelyn Parkison, Lucile Auman, Jane 
Straus, and Sally McMaken. Diincinp 
nnd refre.shments were a feature of 
he evening. 

A group of friends were cnter- 
liiined at the home of Vera Hoffman 
last Sunday. Those who enjoyed a 
supper followed by a theater party 
were Evelyn Parkison, Lucille and 
Dorothea Auman and the hostess, ac- 
companied by Selma and Berniece 

Vvonne rom? spent last Sunday 
v-ith Martha and Georgie Homsher. 

A IheaLtr party and refreshments 
were enjoyed Monday evening 'by 
Audrey and Camilla Gebhart, Pear! 
Troxel. Elnora Osterman. and Elir.a- 
l>el6. and Esther Robertson. 

A surprise party in honor of tlir 
birthday of Hilda Dilzonberger wa,' 
uiven Saturday cT^ning, March 5- 
The guests included friends from Elm- 
hurst, North Side, and Lincolnd^jle. 

Th05L- who were entertained were 
Margaret Braeucr, Bvclyn Bcincke, 
Virginia Leslie, Lorcn Esterline, 
Marie Stoltc. Marj- Olson, Kate Hoff- 
man, Frederick Gronau, Jack Leslie. 
Henry Green, and Robert Wicgmun. 
Miss Simon nnd Miss Rinehart en- 
tertained with a St. Patrii'k's party 
at Hunlortown Thursday evening, 
March 10. Progressive games were 
played and souvenirs were given at 
the beginning of the evening. The 
invited guests were Mr. and Mrs, Fox, 
[Mr. nnd Mrs, Haller, Mr, and Mrs. 
Smutz, Miss Cress, Miss Welch, Miss 
Smith, Misses Dorothea and Letha 
Falls, Mis.1 Gebhnrt, Mrs. Cartwrlght, 
Mr. Eickhoff, Mr. Nulf, and Mrs. Jeff- 


Let's make a big success of the 
G. A. A. <lance. The girls are work- 
ing hard to make this event a huge 
success. So let's see you present 
April 8. 

Just to illustrate the popularity of 
this club we will give an example! 
Three of Elmhurst's popular boys 
have signed up to he members of the 
Girl's Athletic Association, but tho 
executive board decided that since 
they were so popular already, they 
might become conceited if the honor 
I were granted them, and the executive 
I board also (have found that these boy; 
ar not graceful enough to be mem- 
'hers of this association. By the way 
these boys are Lynn Eickhoff, Don 
Gillie, and Glenn Pelmlee. 

Among the outstanding players in 
volleyball arc Fram-es Emrick, Lucille 
N'euman, Helen Engle, Dorothy Spiie, 
Lucille Metealf, Evelyn Parkison, 
Dorothy Jane Snyder, and Virgini.i 

Vera Hoffman: "Can you ima^'inc 
anything worse than 'being a corn- 
stalk and having your ears pulled I 
the farmers?" 

Lou Auman: "How about being 
potato with your eyes full of dirt," 

As an. Aiisa«intian ^e adviao Vi 
Hoffman to stay off horses backs. 

L. Kenning: What is an exampl. 


Coach (ieorge Nulf hil^ twenty-onf| 
boys practicing for baiikctbnll after 
school. They will brobnbly pnu'lire 
ifor about two weeks yot. The boys 
!who arc practicing are B. Grear, V 
iJackson. E. Stuck. It. Snyder, G, 
J. Brittenbum, O. Allen, H. 
iBrnnatrntor, E. Ramey, W, Raney, P. 
Kemmer, R. Gillio, P. Dimpke, F. 
Dickmcyer. P, Raunor. M. Trotl. P. 
Baker. 0. Fcnnig. M. Sorg. C. Kelley, 
and H. Spice. TUuc will probably 
be more boys out for basketball next 
fall. Mr. Nulf said. 

Nulf also stated that ha.'<cba1l 
woulil be the major spring sport with 
golf tind probably tennis as minor 
sports. There will be no track team 
because of tack of .'ipacc for a track. 

'Y" Swimmers Take State | 
Championship 4th Time ' 

Winning fir.^t place in »evi>n of ihi' 
eight events of the dlnte Y. M. C. .\ 
swimming meet. Fort Wayne set a 
new state record to win iheir fourth 
consecutive state chanipionahfp, The 
meet was n WJilkawny for thi- locals, 
who scored fi2'.'j polnti. [ndiitnnpolis 
was second with U points, while 
Huntington followed witih (i points. 
Other teams to score in the meet were 
New Cnstlo. fi','j; Muncie B; Andoraon 

'plmn :<pent the week end 

y, Stellhoni Hardware Co. 

w (Jiiiinlily ami tjiiiihty 
S UiUO Fairli.-ld Av(>, H-'j:i.t7 


Cotton 04 

Blair 83 

E. Gillie (18 

Eickhoff .17 

Sorg 31 

I. Gillie -- --- 21 

Martha Homsher attended a party 
!inj dance given hy several South 
Side pupils last Friilay evening at the 
Catholic Conimunil;- Cinter. 


a Our Motto is 

"To Give the Beat at the 

Lowest Possible I'r" " 





Speaking nn "Juvenile Problem^" 
Judge Clarence R. McNahb addressed 
the meeting of the Elmhui-sl Parent- 
Teacher Association held in the gym- 
nasium of the hign school on March 
ninth. His text was from the Bible i 
reference, "Protect thy son find he ! 
will do tihec good." Ho pointed out 
that crime eost tlio nation ?0,000,- 
000,000 in the year 1030, more than 
the cost of government uud odueation 

Other momhors on the program In- 
cluded a group of song.-< hy Miss 
Wildii Smith and Miss Marcella Bren- 
nen, violin solo by Mr. Robinson, ac- 
companied by Miss Nellie Robinson, 
and little Patsy Jeanne Guslor gave 
a group of rcadiuKs. Mrs, C, B. 
Maggart presided over the busincits 
meeting which preredod the program. 
Mrs. Maggart represented Elmhurat 
Association at the all-day District 
conference hi-ld at Waterloo, March 
lli. Mrs. P. N. Curriger hIho at- 
tended the confcroKce, 

Members of lihe Elmhurat P.-T. A. 
will be hosts of the Allen County 
P.-T. A. convention which will bo held 
April iC. 

I nuhy fhick.^ iiiiiiy riiicks 

Eppio Farm Hatchery 

I Sinvializiiijr in K^K Hrcil | 

I HiuTf.l \twkn iiihl Wliitf I 

'■ I.fKlinni Chirlcs. We nls. 

I (lu msliitii huli^liiiif,'. 

Phone H-uonriO 

AboUe Center Rond 

R. K. (I, Fort Wayno, Ind 

Baby Cliick^i Biiby Chicks 

Miilti' your iioxl iiioiit 
Siiiokotl P.ul; l.uiii. 

i Peter Eckrich & Sons 

Maiiut'iiclurrrs nnd 

-, Curaplimcnts of i 



(ioi S. Anthony 


■«Ti| jonbji' I -uoiulg; 'ino jiawnoit jnd l.iiop 'SumjXuBJ 11001 liajV 

.. .- -— — 'jo ito|10|oiA jo; i)3ii.>1ii.-.« Juii]! in«oq mi^ P"" '"ll^J «*r« '""uuimp 'qaigM vou'lti leo ni« 51 iJ?!"!* siqi 3"! 

■r.]<Iuir n, 5,3^^ ;,q, ivjni iiuuj imwrl .nnjn isijn .wr niniu am iiRld »l .isniiuuioa -['■■i'J «'»1 ^'M t'i-^ ^Ml Joj I'ooj -JIUkI^ 
.■HO Xq lUf-^'' 11!^ '<I""I l''-P"l« ..111 01 uov'i ^.q IHM Jaiutu.->H |ni..I «U '(.nnb. ncil^-q oqi ,0 .Xoq u ino in.I -su-id no;C Pl"°^^^"fH"S; improper it will not be pos- 

iqJtiiu oqv inqi «1tj.v>"' ^■"•q pflniJo;iJ! .„,,oa 'puoj Xciia '11 'H3iu.»A «!pjv 
pun 'Xwpoi lOoqjK UIOJJ unpiH I>^'«!"i] 

..,11 J3iinii -JK "« 'a"!"jn^i J" "ii"-! wavj axvxs ox nshvx 

iiiiunil .til 1011 lllta 

|iiiu qnnuidi 

Xi;o[ asoqi Uj p^miuind oq lou 
l^npnoj i|3ii« ''Jno^ jO, '"^("l l"-"' 
-AOH IB )!ii||l3< 'I|nq •■'111 "! ino PJI'-'XI) — 

mM oi[w 'a^*qi J"iio» jo pnaiiiui ■a.->uj 
-JO aqi 01 11*1911 liMK oqw 'w,i«oiI Ji'\i M.,|jnq;^) .i.m 1 
l|Ti p^voJc-i pnq "IIM M«!W -"^WV {njiirM« him . 
■jJAao«>im[M Xirl.iJ (,j (,3 ^^.,^^^ „ 
jo IJOH /un »)|mu 01 paonjaj X|u.ii|i 

Al'nil, FOOL! 

iii|n.i)l.iirrl j 

ino inil -rfsn'iid t\oK p|nOM 
,i.-*<nf oinuioi'jnoa ■ii9:toK»K "^IIbS *l ^1°" ^"! 

,. uilii^qojo aqi -;mA bbm EJatuums mqAiA 'imAV 
■lit 'nj]aaqnjo 
p-iqeiiLirj iq 

Mr. Ilallpi-iias made tlio nnnounce- 
f.~-imGnt [hat dun to failing trradcs and 

1.11R 'BipftJ 01 pntii'Ti (inqM 
.liiq paioiluJd Sii|Anq inoqijA* --"i- -i 
Bnina ((|paiB»d.U aqu ■w.tqiu^ui ,<i|nanj 
nqi JO iiaiiliijntt J.niuoj «iilp.niJIi'."'l(l 
■ianpiio:> Jaq jo .i»ntt;».«q ;ooq.i- jo inn 
pn)|.i|Ji Xnpoi WOM 'iM.ipni" l"JnqiM|a 

[fnOJ.ilMjoq 'X"!"!! " '.i|fi«J.iAy il.q--l[ 

lonpaoo X[J8pJ0Bia jo 

9Bnit09g paBBiiutriQ utlnj 

-Jdjluoi q.KHU i«n[ Xiqtssoil 
,ui 01 pojiuiii'lOU pinoa sit|l kb .iiBijo uc qanc aains 
aq 111* Jinjjn ] 'sauipaoaoJd aajOAip aqi joj jadnd 
'il'"11--!a '•MJ- ■[''O'M* ^lU" 1|'-""'"""['^HI "! 'isUm au|qain« XpaaBa si auo/jaAg 

jiidV I'l^'I "T "1 *""!' •'■'""MP S""!!) '(suoiuo aqi ut ouiqdioiu) 

«U!j.i.jj (l.j.t[it -uai^ld M aq HJm iifi]ii^ i-iqi jO daaisG ipt aaaM ajuGpuauB aqi inqi 

in pajjtap ai[i mun jii/. uoii-itinj luposiuniioiliu! iaiUJ!>q.L .|p-i!-'J«i" nq pjnoAv Xai]i lou jo aaiftaq/A 

iq piiiA» HI op o) «irq ii\{ \\n mo{^ 'ij ; iiaoja ai>[a!t[ 

o| 3uo| OS uioojS piiw apuq 
lIM«n|prM/.tq^nlll XiViiq OS ttiiq'V'iia HIP ("»" ^^IPX toiiij| a.ii: «JO[oa| aqi nooi n MauiiH mk utojj 
-m^luj H..o|a iiLUiii! aq |, MO|iirl o|,, ji.mj, -ilnojS iaa|ai. s.i|i o) pappn aq sJnoX oaij pa.wo.uoq pcq aq qaiq, 
.r..|.ij'n >|ao|,i lujiipi uir )iin»n.l jo iMpi ii!« -.laqio Xuu J..qtaq,%v poj-.Aoasip aq, itiiiqiBq >ni!(I aumy-||i 'aSini \> ui ,....,, 
.M|1 ijo iiq aq* u.iqi '([n luiq %-<^ o] Xn 01 V'X sr Jl wa-i^ "«(» puo 'uoiuig -IB ?ba\ luooja aqj (jioq XpLuajjx.i 
■ lirMHHOiIuii un ]»,.iu|ir 11 plinoj «X«M|ii S91K 'BUM «si;'I ''PtaA\ '^Wi :s«o|ioj aja/A euoiuo oqi) ajaqdsooiiB aq; jo 
j-iqioiiiwiH l.iap!.wi'<iliiaui!Jn(I »b aiu sjaqiuou. ia)U|a aqj, „spuBH aenBaafl -uoiiuuiqujoo JTuiquiB jsoui 
-x.< Xq uo loii wo.« siq.i, -jioij s.Bdoj no, 
.>ia|:4 -JH JO iiiijiiiaAiii aii!iKaj.i]in .iqi Suiaq' qoiifiitt 
.<q po(l[aii aq Xitui ^ujiitoui aqi lit Jn aqj jo uioiqUJ< 
]>|J1 01 .i|qiiun a.iH oqA\ aploail [[V 

Lynn Ekkhoii to graduate. 

He also wishes to announce the 
Viiledietorian and .talutr.t^rian of the 
class of '32. The honor og valedic- 
torian goes to Donald O.-iCar Gillir nnd 
the salutatorian to Martha Marie 

awv NviaoiDiaaivA 


avaA siHX axvnavHO 


[.VI., vmt.uu PaiBi« 

■H -J -1 «! ^IM 
uia aqli, -qsiiAV Btii 



AHoaHx ONixsaaaxNi 
sawnodxa jjohhoih 

■laBj .iqi 01 
XjoxMaaau »n p|»q Jtupq "I 'Xnunil Jo 
joiltiH B 'japXiig T -a ««IK •''» ■»>l-'*"l 
Xoqi 'Hopiowajaa a3BiJJiiui jo mioj 
-H|do «! Kaaiiajai)ip 01 anp inq. paMoJI 
-UO XiiBuuo; .uiiM iimiiiion "BiH P" 
ja^iojo -aaii'ipiA-' l"qi "'" I'!'"l "I P"" 
MHJBiuW JiiiluoiiiaJin apnui a^Bq 01 
UMoun HI Jatfiajn "JW ""'H '''"""' ■'°^ 
■auqi inqi in wnoq oa.un inoqii pBnp 
iinaq Xiquqojd p«q Xoqi inqi paiBiK 
ja.uOJOa ail.L 'Jaqinj-Jan. /q -iii b oo:i| 
in punoj .'JaM H^iipoq .iiaqj, ■\<^\m 
njOM Xaqi Miinoq aifi o) Jlujoa a.iojaq 
puB nuioq pauJniai Xmp 'apii l-ioqn 
11 3u|niil JniJV "Xauini .iB^lpM Ibam 

pilB 'UBIIllJOll MJ.IA 'iJB.iqi.TWH sui 

;o qinap 'qi oj «ii ilOjiiiJIiisaMii iib 
Jliiipuail p|.iq Siiinq H| .ioKa|Li!) <\\0 

paauj put! ijuaqiaaws 


■sinnqwajaqM Jiaiji ))uhi.i.'« 
-uoa iiojiiiiUiiojui ituiAill tuoXiiB uaAjS 
iiq iijM wjuaa Xiju JO pjn.waj y ■'!«'' 
^iiMBiiiu oqi .loj q.i.iBas b aiiiiiiiBSjo 
ajB aayod oqi pun paqqoj uaaq aAwq 

paiBi«ucJi B paiaojja apljntl ^p1,^ Maap jo l-iiifs 
MO.ios ujiBs ijoqs jaq '.[o[oa iii uosuiua iuni[ 
■cuoXaV ■I!''*! ^ ^"-^^ 1! ■''■'"IS ■luoo.ia .iqi ujojj ^ 
i|l JO iiiapisaJd p.JMO.iJoq Xisnouajd pnq aqs qajq.w 
iubSjo 'j.t unoj Mil -XBpoi laiisBf aiiiiunq Xo.inpjoa 3u|Uio.>5q. 
luniXsty ^inig is.m ui[a ib p.iaiuuitio laoiu « ui paJjUB sbm ap!.iq ^\\j, \^ 
Xluo.iOB OA.vnif .. Xioiuaaixa uy '. ■BiUBdnijiBd aqj ^ 

JO laaj ajBq aqi uo X|au!iB.i3 paiu-iS l.^"., ,„J .I:i.„ „. „!..j..... 
qaiqAV squinja pitajq ajBis puB stioi 
paaijs X|aiBOT]np pUB (jSuoib 

-jnoq r.qi joj idoaxa uoijaB jo )no 
iq p[noA\ puB punq pajnjanaj b pnq 
aaBj ahoopj ){;iau-||no l^qi ll^a auoqd 
■ajai aaiiBisip auo| n j^q pasiApB sba\ 
^HWi -asjnd aqj jo p(io OAissaaxa uij 
JOJ aAo.ia 
JBH Ilia "'''F 01 paiduj.-iir 3^1^ 

'l~--- — I «ou isnf qajaM esiju) 'EaiqifiaaaA 

'.loj apcui Bj 1! itiqAV si Xjb3| lUBpjaA qi!A\ auijBuiqns aqi paio ^ 
icqi ')l.')oii JnoX uortjG sXiiAViV ol ,-Joaop XpiBudojddB XjaA siiiapuoj _^ ^^^ 

Hiinqdjb pini HA^opui [b.i.ia.ik 'luauj 
-adoio aqi jo tiiuauiaaunouu" aip aaujg 
■au!>iaB.ia-ajHB jo l.Mi aqi n\ idapit u« 
■liiq ajimu pinoqn p[aij ptpi.iiuuios aqi 
uj JjjoAv R.ijnqauiu s«im .lauuoj a-^i, 


111 JnoX utij^jG sXda 

nojj^ ajllH janBui 
■qa^BM "ST l!JdV lunjpBjs oaaaiqo 
[ a^fl IB aiiii maioA^jaqinaj siq puaj 
I '3.I0S 3.1EJ asooiv" )|aflu-[ina 

'iuapn}s isjnqiii 

iioja puB ■.tajB;;ij , 
'■<au«H ■''Sqqoa '>(,iam 
aqpiiii v D "9JW PUB -JH! „ ^ , 

'3U111 oSboiiio ^■b diqsuoidmHqo 

IHSiaM-taqi-Baj puajag ox 

MaAOOH ?Jaq,iaH ' 

3ii!>[nadRS| os|a;-iB aijj, 

ABM '11 luolUBQ 

iHtjiiiuu.! qsii^"a "! ^.^n •■'i"o '1^' 

OBjd pooa SI 1; -^lou ajiajU 'OI j' 

■KjaHCia pini jpiqa Mojqj, "6 .-"'^H ""^Uin 'sa[BA\ jo aauu^ :sa\oiioj 

■s[1d5 aqi 111 unji -g sb aaaAV squapuaiiB aqj, aaiiBpuai 

1 -snuiji'-iB UI siBnpTAipui luaiimio.ld uaj qjiAv Al'RIL FOOL! 

^no| si; Jliox *i 'ubom aypEj aqi qjEauaq auuBUiqngI 

)P1 sja' a3nq b ui a3B|d s,ooi auippaAv oqi | ^ord has been rccivcd ^oif from 
'^^HD -0 -XpBI SunoX injiineaq b Ossian, Indiana, that Franklin Cofon, 

■u|l l"qi pajoiun.1 st %] 'hjoav ou s«q| -.,0011 -.qi V^aOi o; ua.;duq noX ji a^ psAcs uaaq paq aq leqi piJOAv aqi ro, Huntington, and Marcus Blair 55 

«,.|f) |Hut Kuapu uoissajdap .lip aa-j!S sfir|a aqn qnJi-(P l,itoA\ }\ sJisqa .tnoX 01 aaunotiuK puB dn amo.. 01 smuouj j^untinKton, wei-e arrested when found 
HiailiaSBSiio .lauuoj Jaq iiajiojq finqi'iianq dji puu ■snaop aqi uo us 'q iqSia X[jnati uiiq >iooi v. 'oj J"; ;,, possession of an automobile be- 
puB -ainuju! lBjnqiU|a Bj . -^ddBq uiaqi Xnajd UAVop auoS aABq isnui an '^m" longing to George Nulf, Leeslmrg, and 

'a'lnqs '1^10 Hll'^'' P^dOja saq ■piulfla 'sa^uui inqi pue Xddiiq ajc noX nuiqi -ijojuioo pun uijbav X.iaA sbav i; paj ^^^i^]^ ^^^g stolen in Warsaw. The 
iqvjoiioq Xiain|OBq« fajapis^a^j^ .5,^ nijii fuaqatt..) aq) '.loop | ayft la^ 'ppta sbav DSiinid aqi sduq.iaj bandits have confessed. Thi-y have 

(«iia un aujH'it" JO nuijoj .laqio pun m, ^ apjissod t _ , . _ 

sntjaqqoj ipiaq 'Ndn-pioq iij punqimql-s.^vnr jnoX aGia.iaxi noX a.iii 01 ^ 
laq piM iilA'' '"dH'IS '0 '"'Vi ''P!-"! -qau^ii aqi 'B.iR^Bia ii uinS .svoqo 

! poisijji isotu am umjs 

iS^'HlL FpOL! J 

Alaul Now the uninll hcroiiK- tear- 1 
fullj- rt'pines in ln-r honir, unnldc to 
finiiili her diitloa as instructor ut Klm- 
hurnl. She ndniltfl now Unit Rhe was 
anlj- ''fllrlfng" wllli the oUher man;' 
and that nhe eared only for George. | 
Hemtute of inind is ho melancholy tluit 
she 1h not exppcted lo lii-ar up undir 
it; and the funeral arning('ments have 
already hcen made. Orders for (Iowoih 
will be nrt'opted at any lime. 

■pann" uaaq Xpn.i.i 
•IB vm[ unKaj ^iqi puB Iiq^H aqi dn 
nAw3 oq 'pa|H)|nj aq, jbasu pino.i .i.iik 
-ap ciq iBqq a\ohj( puu ■•aji 01 .i[qB 
jajtuoj ou aujaq 'X|iuuy pun ".13.10.10 

•uoa oviaiifliq 

"PIlL 1 iinpl'oaw aqi 

^iTia uai^ Voui *fr 'qiT.w ioio.ftB .>i(i8T' -umoi' 

01 papadxa nq ouo X.i.iAa pun aauBtl noX ji iK»a, i|i ir;.wir.i vm hi.m sainii 
.inq oi pau.nttii auioaaq p[noA\ iJBqauia' -i-sn|a .inoA. "s^uiy |.iq ai,,i uaq.w uioo. 
s«!H IBqi' injJ'iaj uaaq oABq uosud | -^^ j^ ^no q*iTp ^)'nii " -»ii!K '~- 
aqi JO NaiBiuut aqi |i" sqi"oui IBiaj' Jiioo.i 'luoq JnoX 

-Aas .lod i-iiiqauiy khih 'suapiBAV >"'>J1 ^nas anoX ui jo li^pb aq laAajj 
JO auo JO SBOi oqi .<q paiiqob-ap sir.w 
XJiriiuaijuad i^.inqutiy ajjiun aq.i, 

r I -isnsnv ieo| Xuoui promised to waive extradition and will 

.isnBa^-,j,„u. JO Bas qBa.iS aqi oiu. aSunid ,,^ brought to Warsajy thU week to 

J£. _ L"^*IP<'VJ:5?''iM?f.,'''*H?H!V^W ;;iaqasai fa;- jpjaL ■ ^— , . ■ - .. - — v^ 

Looav-- "saiiBUiaqiopi pu« aauai.'ig pauioj jnj 

sainiu .inn ns.iaBi aqi p.ivMU noX a.vcu 


Nvisso XV aaxsaanv 

saxvwNi aHX jio auo 
HxiiSi sadoia NaaavAV 

•.MV siuapnv 
>qi Xq panaqo oq||il sainj A\ou aqj, 

sxvads HimvH ■hm 

Charging that her liu'iband Paul 
Haller. has al various limes been cold s>"l 'P'4AV 
ami infliiTercul to hu that he hn-. "' lunpuajai 
KiNt all nfTerlion foi hci and that ''V "' '™'" 
Ihi'ir domestic situation is '•uch that 
JOJ qjivm B uuqi ajoiu kua\ aiis.'t is impossible for them to li\c lo 
o.ioq aqi iNtnoquv BC^^'cr longer in peaci and happi"'^" 

.iiiua ^-y, piSEnoJB 
p pjuoiicims oqi 

qng ni pazimuajos Saippajiv 

j^ar OX ivxv.i aoNn^[d 


'limiK XaaA vi ouio-ioq oqi q3noqi|v j 


Paul Hallev, 

iding in Fort 
in suptrior 

-Xisnounj p.^3u.w apiBq aqi 
puu iwiaafqo jtnn -.i.Tiuian. Xipiiajajj |Wnym.', sued for di\oi 
luoupuoad B JO Kiioipi.tuB .iqi 3niAna tourt No. 1 yeslcrdnj 
-aa XiiuBiBuoa sbav Xpiq -iiinoX pauoii Married June 1. 10 It the pailKs 
Hrqi i.mj aqi luojj iSuparated this monlh Mr* Mailer 
[ r.skod that she be grmte I Ui tustud/ 


.M0| aaii JO asjn 

-MOil -uoilOAap ipij-i^iiaq Biq iijnia.i| 

0,pDU.aaM>«ip--'H«'..anBX«pM.j«|.,l g y^ 30^0 AX 

-Vin dn ,oqi puB -Am a.moX l"J!l"''^«!, e^^'J^^^^^TWH ALT 

siqi SuinBJnd uaaij pnq jp\pj '[ toJlili-j tiillivn aaiid 

JO aujuado .>m a.iuifi iBqi siuaau H | ' " 

■jappioqs p;o3 aqi lUiq uomS p^q 
^0.11(1 Biq JO Xpm aqi inqi lauj aqi 'qiaap siq joj uoenaj a ji so babS Jaqioui 
Bill "appinB ptpjoA s,jauojo3 aqj, -auiu.ioui siqi luooj fiq ui pn ,> 
punoj SB.« '[ apii.i3 isjnqiu|3 jo qaaoa pau.woii.M 'Jl"^ '3Jo y 

JO asncQ .iiPjJV a^oq Addiuiui^ 

■Bjjnj Suiuiuo JO doiu '.ipuim 

snounxni b jo jos^sassod Xddeq pun 

pnojd aqi a\OU si aus iwui pun inaii 

p.n pun ^i.uiu, >m JO pm.ij op-o, _^^^^ ;.„.ap-„,.p..d<,u.«„or 

„,« » s,A> »,a,.a »!K P!=! siuius , i^piAa ,«,, ,m, .,4, i, po.,„„„ 

■,|,.»p.,»H,o,uJ,»„.«],ouajp „„^ ^^^ ^^^ ^;_,^^ 

,,q, mmo o«, s.inuis P"" l'>3 "HI!! „,^, „ op,n„ „,, „„,„ ' .„ . . . 

■,„■, ,n fnnii^n-, ii.-iAiS ll:inn Itmi miM T» - 1 -"^ -"t< .O O O 

-paiaiFjUjuipB aq i|im 

'qou>| p[uq Jaq uo JiEq A\o.i3 

.,.. ..^... ., .- .-;u ... .• ii|^ iiaiuA'i punoj SI alio ii puB uXr 

1 01 naas nmoAv Xaui nies aauo^ ^^^ ^^ spunodmoa auiMo.a-jiBif mou 

aseajj -.iiqBUiwiqo auioi 
JjBq JO pu;}) XuD JOJ aujqaJBSS ,f|[Oj 
1IUBJJ ajB spuauj jan i jpapaaq-piBq 
q Jaq lu paiujsojd si aqs A\0{i 
paiuasajd ai( p.:nodiuoa oqi pasn pun ' 
'jajUo siq paidaaas X||njoieja aqg 

■pajiuipB Suoj OS pB-.{ 

ai[S ijaiqAV paj 'auiuinn 'lUBiijijq aqi 

laq )i3Giq-iaf aauin{o p]noA\ qaiq/A 

ucjiuOAUt A\au j(|ai3jduin.i b jaq .10^ 

XqioJOQ idopB 01 fqSnoE ^ipaioad; 

tqi JO Xpoisna uoaiS Uaaq pBq oqAi 
IPX "S-iK ""'■'J 5"T XqiojOQ y[oo% . 
iqs XqAv 01 SB ^H'^Sa ^^'.K uojisanb ^ 
paas pinoAv Xoqi pics aaipj 

-.laauep b 'ohiutq j^^^ 
csii^ isuiuan ino u.ioa\s iud.u3a\ ^ 
3uiddBup!)( B A^BjpqijM 01 soiijjoqinB 
■>lt.B I inoA\ aq pius sinuig' lanoa aii 
1 a \nr aqi Xq poaBid uaaq pcqi aqs ajua . 
usoqtt UI UBUio.w B uiojj Joq 
SniA\.q Jaijo 'aunf XqiojOQ 'jaiqSnop 
p|o jeaX-i- siq uiiq o; paujniaj pcq , 
j-nuBp "aSjuiifl noT ssii^ leqi Xupoj ^ 
-iit|od poiujojui s;nuis [uo_'.iaqina 

pajBAoasip paq aq '^laniq-iof jo apuqs 

liOiDflQSV 'SOii SQV2I(i a]q[jj3i b n-ms soa\ jmq jaq aauiB juqi 

ailHO aadVNaiX S.O d^a ^M^^^ paiujojui Xiujik> oqAv 'uB-.i,qas 

puoi'^ 'UBuisa|cs 'oAnBS 'jfaajs b Xq 

■aiSunf uciiizBig "'""I ■'^*' ^*' """''' ^^'^ "' panouiuins 

, ' ■ „■'■ ' „ u.^iDA^ '3UIUJ0UI SuMds auy n uo 

ui UI OMidBa uaas uaaq PBu uos 1 .a . j 

_, ■ ■ . a IBui siuaas IT -siaaua iBiuaui 10 Xini 

jad aiiuA\ B i«qi swodaj uo paziueSio ^ ^^, *' < jj 1 * j 1 i. 

■ ^ , „,„ oiaiduioa jaq paiuauiGt ABpoi 'jswaouM 

BBA\ iia.iuas all I. -s.iBaX uaAas joi 3ui ' ' i < < . i 1 i i .1 

. , ,^, „ ubToj I UA\ouHun 'uosiNaej uXpAir 

■^im uaaq seq oqAv 'aojoidxa '.jsiiiig ' ' - 1 u i a 

il"d "Ml^T -'OJ qajBas 01 aiEpauXB^V 
m pazmB3.»o Sbav X^red Suiqwuas y i -^^^H S3S01 U0SI1H13J 

Lojoidxa .loj qoavag ox aiQNIMS JO MIXOIA 

I pazmB^JQ Awe<£ Suiqoieag 'HOINaS QNiaNVXSXnO 


SJU33 SI a^Hd 


I ON t 10A 



c-1 Tw;ii, Qo rtii-iTt 


VOL. 1 NO. 8 


Price 15 Cents 



On thQ evening of April 23 Elm- 
hurst high school was the scene of 
its first Junior Prom. The Prom, | 
which, under the supervision of the I 
junior cla% sponsor, Mi^s Lois Smith, 
wns held in honor of the graduating 
class of this year. 

Evelyn Storm, daughter of Mr. | 
nnd Mrs. Ralph Storm of the Engle I 
Road was selected by her claKsmat..'S i 
as Prom Queen. 

Blue and silver which arc the class 
colors adorned the gymnasium and , 
furniture was provided by the Mii'hi- Furniture Store. 

Pearl Troxel acted as chairman for 
the affair, assisted by the various 

Harold Bi-anstrator, assisted by 
Rcth Rouyseau, Dorothy Jane Snider, 
Lucille Metcalf, I.illiam Henning, 
, Josephine Hoover, Almira Dickmeyer, 
Jotin Gitter. Roy Oyer, Clifton Lor- 
ing, Ted Davis and Earl Traecy wcrL^ 
in charge of the decorations. 

The refreshment committee was 
"headed by Genevieve Snyder- with 
Fay Kelley. Lucille Metcalf, Twyla 
Poorman, Mary Wilson, Veta Cole- 
man, and Dortha Crall assisting. 

Lillian Henning was chairman of 
the invitation committee which con- 
sisted of Evelyn Storm, Adelle Heck- 
ler, and John Gitter. 

The music committee, had as ■■hair- 
man Harold Branstrator with Ote as- 
-T-T-fctrm— of -pi--?^ -*~4=h, P-;- Oyer, 
Leiand Steptian, Almira Dickmeyer 
and Josephine Hoover. 

Lucille Metcalf had charge of the 

Mr. and Mrs. Paul Haller, Mr. and 
ilrs. Elmer Fox and Miss Lois Smith 
acted as chaperones for the dance. 

Guests at the Prom were the teach- 
ers of Elmhurst high school. 

Admittance to the alTiiii- wa.^; by 
invitations only. 



Elmhurst High was represented in 
the district Latin contest by Robert 
Carriger, Mary Wilson and Maurice 

In the first division Robert Carri- 
ger took fourth place with a score 
of 133.7 out of the 150 points. Mary 
Wilson, who was in the third division, 
took third place with 119.5 out of 
the 148 points; and Maurice Oyer of the third division made 114 
points out of the 148 points. 

The county chairmen at the district 
Latin contest were Miss Harriet Lake, 
of New Haven, for Allen county; 
Miss Flossie Sue Minor from Butler. 
for Dekalb county; Miss Edna Case, 
of Shipshewana, of Lagrange county; 
Mis.'! Eunice Redd, of Angola, for 
SUeuben county; and Miss Bertha 
Thornburgh, of Whitley tounty. 

Miss Harrah, and Mi;s Austin, of 
Central High School and Miss Mellen, 
Miss Oppelt. Miss Woodward, Mr. 
Sterner and Mr. Rothert, of South 
Side high school graded and checked 
the manuscripts. 



— Courtesy of News-Senliriel 





One may think to see the dignified 
seniors running around the halls with 
their 'hair ribbons and red bow ties 
that they have forgotten their age 
and status in life. Sui'h will be the 
atmosphere of our lofty halls of 
learning Monday, May 2. The teach- 
ers may expect anything on this 
"Kid Day". 

Anoiner iirumini-nt aay on the 
senior calendar will be senior day. 
They will resume their grown-up at- 
titude and wear their caps and gowns 
on tCieir last day, within the portals 
where they have spent so many happy 
hours during the last year. Their 
only regrets that they were only able 
to spent one year here. They will 
cari-y with them pleasant memories 
of everything both funny and serious 
luring the past year. 


At the next P.-T. A. meeting to be 
held at Elmhurst the members of 
the public speaking class will exhibit 
different types of speeches. This plan 
W'as their original idea and will bi- 
considercd as a part of their final 

Mrs. >Taggnrt will preside at the 
mc-tting at which Mrs. Carriger is 
program (bairman. 


The typing honors on the ten 
minute speed tests are s^.owing 
steady improvement. Those of the 
jidvanced class who receive special 
honors this month are: 

Fern Beaman, 57 words p.-r minute. 

EInora Osterman, 53 woi'ds per 

Virginia Brittenham, 51 words per 

Yvonne Pond, 48 words per minute. 

Dorothea Auman, 47 words per 

The beginning class has the follow- 
ing names receiving high averages: 

Beth Rousseau, 33 words per 

Christine Stoyanoff, 33 words per 

Sally McMuken, 28 words 

Vivian Summers, 28 words per 


— CourlLsy of News-Sentinel 


Original Sketches are Result 

Last Friday afL^rnnori during the 
seventh, eighth aid ninth periods 
Miss Cress' Art siudcnls set out to 
do some free hani sketching. The 
sketches were maife in pencil, water- 
color, crayon, and' pastelle. 

Oh Yes! and tjie sketching party 
wasn't all that tas had. As per 
usual, they had ta| eat iiflain. A de- 
lightful f'-nu ecjie'?'!"^ rtf cJiV'js, 
potato chips, cake, cIndy, sandwiche.i, 
deviled eggs, and .rokics was what 
swelled their abilrxninal cavities to 
walk back with. I 



The G, A. A. dmce wa.; held in 
the gymnasium Friday evening, April 
fi. Bob Finkhousflt's orchestra fur- 
nished the music. fpr dancing which 
la.sted from !) to iL 

The club clean-,! fourteen dollars 
and seventy-five ceils whit'hi was con- 
sidered very goodjisinco it wan the 
first entertainmci^t attempted by 


Evelyn Storm, 27 words per 

Kathryn Wurm, 27 words psr 

Veta Coleman, 26 words per 

Lillian Henning, 25 words per 

Josephine Hoover, 25 word.i per 

Louise Houser, 22 words per 

Damon Sheffer, 22 words per 

Added honors went to Fern Bea- 
man, EInora Osterman, and Virginia 
Brittenham. Each of these girls had 
mori. than fifty words with less than 
five ti-rors that entitled them to a 
typinf , pin. 

The gift of spcih is our most im- 
portant social aa>>t. Conversation 
puts us in touiii with other people. 
As thoug'H of by different persons, 
conversation rangeit all the way from 
idle talk to a fine art. We are not 
interested in either of these extremes. 
Idle talk docs not merit our attention; 
nor are we concernt'd with conversa- 
tion as a line art, at least until we 
have mastered it in, its everyday use- 
iful application. 

I Conversation is m index to those 
I who listen of the cplture of the per- 
son speaking. It ii an indication of 
scholarship and of home training in 
the use of English. 

A timid person leirns to make good 
recitations only by trying his powers. 
To grow mentally, v/e must give and 
get. "Reading is riiH source of 
knowledge," said a/i Oriental, suge; 
"observalfcn is still better; conver- 
sation is best of all" 

Dorothea Auman 

Named Salutatorian 


The Honor roll botists thirty-nine 
mcmbei'x thi;i gncdu period. The 
freshmen lead with fifteen rejn'eHdi- 
tutivcs, the sophomorcLi U.fitecn, 
juniors seven, and Henlors four. 

The freshmen are: Paul Duknr, 
Margaret Bracucr, Robert Carriger, 
Hilda Dit7.enbcrgcr, Howard Gould 
Eloise Gricsor, Marjnrie Nell Kurinr, 
Dorothea Monce, Eliiabeth Porter, 
Agnes Seidnev, Ann SloynnolT, Helen 
Suloriut), Robot t Spenn, Maurice 
Trott, and Mary Elizabeth Welahimor, 

Sophomores: Donald Aki'rn, Fred 
Goahorn, Olcalha Grilftli, Mary 
Catherine Hudley, Ealher ItolierLson, 
Elizabeth Kelley, Lcnh Nyffelor. 
'^.verett Kelley, Eugene Itomcy, 
Lionel Schwan, Hans Siebcr, Hugh 
Wilson, and Ardia Yentia. 

Juniors: Lillian Henning, Fay Kel- 
ley, Muuriee Oyer. Bellb Itoustj'eau, 
Dorothy Jane Snyder, Genevieve Sny- 
der, anid Mary Wilson, 

Seniors: Dorothea Auman, Mar^uB 
Blair, Grace Carslen and Helen Ever- 



According to the calendar ndojiterl 
by the Fort Wayne school hoard Inst 
Thursday night, tSic 1932-33 school 
year in the city will be ton monlhn 
long. School will open on September 
C. 1932. anddoM- on .Tunc, 10. 19.13. 
Merle J. Abbett, superintendent, said 
that there would be 18<J days of 
school next year. This j'car there 
were only ]7(i days- 
Next year they will have a Hpring 
vacation from April 10 to April M, 
School will also ho diMmissed at noon 
on Good Fridoy of next year. Th.> 
schools will close two days In October 
for the meeting of the teuchur'a awiio- 
ciation. TSiey will close Thursday 
and Friday, November 24 and 25 for 
ThankBgiving. The achoola will cIobc 
December 22 for the Christmas holi- 
days and will open again on January 

Sophs Have New Room Agent 

Room 16. the siphomore home 
_ room, has a new room agent. Charles \ 
j Bui-bage the formel "Advance"' rep- 
resentative has mo'cd to Beaver 
[ Dam, Ohio, and Ul place is being 
taken by Gilbert Gt^iser. We knaw ^ 
'that the students wiil give "Gib" the 
same fine co-operation they have ^ 
'given Charles. i 

Third District H. S. Band 
Contest Held at N. S. High 

T^.* third di.rtrict high acho.jl ba.;d, 
orchestra and solo eontedt v/m hc;(: 
at North SiJc- high school Friilay and 
Saturday April fifteenth and six- 

The Allen county band and the 
Wayne township band took part. The 
selections played were "Hfodway 
March," "Japanese March," and "Al 
thn Spinnet," Both bands took first 
place in their divisions. 

Those to take part in tCic solo con- 
test from Wayne township Were 
Esther Itobertson and Martha Kem- 
mer in the Clarinet i^olo contest, 
Lloyd Lewton in the Saxophone con- 
test, and William Sexton in the cor- 
net solo i-ontest. Esther Robertson 
and Lloyd Lewton took third place 
in their divisions. 

Many excellcht bands took part in 
the contest which was enjoyed by 
everyone present. 

Hidon EvOinok" has tho hlfhcst 
average for four yoara' work In hlf[h 
school, 90.128 per rent. Miss 
Dorutheii Auman, <liiughtcr of Mr. 
and MrM. William Auman, uf Nultman 
Avenue, U nalutaturian of the clnss 
with an (ivoragu for the four years of 
01. G pur tent, 

Only MInh Aumon and Miss Kvcr- 
Holi) were placed Oil the four yeiit 
roll wllili averages of 90 per cent or 

On the honorablo mention lint, tho 
following pupils were naniud: Cllf- 
foiKl Jnckson, SO-fi; Evelyn ParkUon, 
89, G; Kern llouman, 88.5; and Graco 
CarHten, 88. 

The first annual communcumont 
cxerclitos will bo held Friday after- 
noon. May 20, In the school auditor- 
ium with Professor J. Raymond 
Schulz of the faculty of Manchester 
College n» tho principal speaker. 
Twenty-eight aonlors will receive 

Fern Beaman Wins Place 

In Morris Plan Oonteat 

I'Vrn Ileanian, member of Miss 
Fall's Demur Englinh class, placed 
Elmhurst ut the head when she won 
first place in the Morris Plan conteat. 
The school is esiieciully prouvl of Fern 
iiecause it wui the llrst time u high 
school aludent c'Ver won llrnt place in 
luch a contest. 

'I'hc I'onti.'Nt requirement wns an om- 
say of one-luindred fifty words on the 
life and uehiftvements of some Ameri- 
can man. Fern wrol<' on Thomas 
Jefferson m Mm Fall hukl uasii^niid 
thut particular man for class com- 

As recompense for her splendid of- 
foil. Fern received a one dollar de- 
posit in the Morris Plan Bunk, and a 
certitleuto awariiing llrst priKoto her,' 
.■>.e also received a beautiful bust of 
Jefferson und two pla(|ues, one of 
which displuyH the Liberty Bell and 
the other showed JefferMon writing 
the Declaration of Independence. 

Fern presented JefferHon's bust ond 
he plaqueK to th* achooi with the 
following presentation speech: 

"I thank you. I am ver_y glad that 
my essay wns chosen, but I don't 
think I should receive all tihc credit. 
The entire English doss entered the 
contest and I was spurred on through 
a competitive spirit. 

"Any individual who enters a con- 
test of this kind i.s benefited even If 
no recognition ia gained by learning 
more about the subject of the essay, 
having a clearer idea of the man's 
life and bin works; and, because of 
the length of the essay, a lot about 
word economy and condensation Is 

"Sin<'e this is aucfli a new ^tchool, I 
[ am very glad that I am ablf tfl now 
' present this bu.'rt of Thomas Jotfer- 
I son to the school. 



Our adverti.s.-.o hav.- helri.'., uri. 
now it in our turn to help them 

Find out who our advertisers arf- 
and support Uiem with all your might. 

Glee Club Quintet To Sing 
For Baccalaureate Program 

Th:- ElmhursL ■hc.rus and girls' 
quintet will make their next appear- 
ance at the Baccalaureate Program 
on May 15, 1932. Following are thu 
selections to be rendered by the 

"In the Heart of the HIHs," by "Trees," by Kilmer; "Bells, of 
S:. Marys." and "To Sing Awhile," by 
May Drummond. The song by ttie 
girls' -luintet in "Morning Song," 
from -Pan," by Bliw. 

Both tho quintet and the chorus 
have been working hard and a Very 
enjoyable performance is expected. 

The Elmhurst Advance 

Xbr «tiid.:nts of l^lml.ui-f,l High .'iliooi 
Suljflcription pjlcea, OOe pr-r scmcstor— 


rublli.l»r,l mcntlily li> 
Wnync, Indtiina, R, J{. H, 
alnulo copy. 

Kntored iih Kccond cIiiik matter No\'tinl)LT 16, ll'.Tl, iit the poet ofBci 
lit Fori Wnyno, IiiJInnn, umlfV the Act of March ;i, 18711. Aci.eiitiineo tor 
mnllinR nt npi'dnl rnlo of poflnifc providoil for in jicctioii 1103, Act of 
Oclobur a, 11117, laithorhcd AiiruhI 20, 1018. 

Printed by OhmIiiii Journiil. 


i:d I lor- ill-Chief Vircinia Uritlenham '32 

A;nlBUint Editor Lillinn Hcnning '33 

N(3WH Editor Fern Boaman 

Ciilof Copy Jlertdor Evelyn ParlciBon 

<;opy Renricru ... Vetii Colenuin '33; Pearl Tcoxol '33; Kliznljotli Kelley 'S-l 
Excliaiijte i:diloi _ Ahleen Goshorn '32 

Kcnture Editor . Guorgia Ilomahor '32 

SporU Editor 

Doya' Jolin Gitter '33 

GIHh' _ Lticillo Motculf 

SocU'ly Kditor . , Dorotlica Aumnn 

fOlcrfl Margnret Bcerman 

ronlure Wrltnrn— 101 ir.ii both Kollty '34, Knlhryii Wurm '31, EuRenia Spt 

hnMc *34, Dorothy .Iniie Snyder '38. 
It i-portprs— Everett Kelley 'U. Jo.^ephine Hoover '33, Richard Wilson '35, 
Enthcr RoborUon M-l, KIlEabeth RobertHon '32, Eioisc Greiscr '35, 
Sully McMnkon ■3'!, Ellz-abeth Porter '35, Dorothea Monci 
Alma Stiirkc '3(i, Vivian Summers "S-l, Mnrgoret llrneuer '35, Lucille 
Aumaii "M. Deth Rouiwuaii '33, David Welch '35, Ann Stoyanoff '35, 
Lionel Schwim '3-1, Genevieve Snyder '33, Millie DeVillicrs '32. 
Typists — Yvonne I'ond '32. Elnorn Oslormun '32, Fern Benmnn "32, Doro- 
thea Aumnn -.Vi. Grujcii. ll..iiisli.-r '32. 


HuNlneHS Managi-r - . .-. ..-- Eiroy Pond '32 

AfwlHtant RiisineHs Miuiukl'i- Leland Stephnn '33 

ClrcDliiUon MnniiRer Duiln Aschliman '32 

Room Ajients — ^Senior, FiJiiiklin Cotton '32; Junior, Roy Oyer ' 

Sophomore, Charles Uiirbaice '3'1; Freshman, Robert Cnrrigcr '35. 

Ailvertiainf; Mannf^er ClilTord .Inekson '33 

Ad SoUcilors — Maurice Oyer '33; Phili]) Arick '33; Mary Wclshimer 

Twyla Poonniin '33; Helen Engle '3'1; Yvonne Pond '32; MnrRaret 

Gonirnware 'U; Ann StnyaiiofT "34; Dorothy Jnne Snyder ,33; 

Trnccy '33; Beth Rousseau '33; Lucille Metcnlf '33. 

Faculty AdvisorN Mist Wyonii Welch, Mr. Chiirlea Jeffrey 


1. To create a ncIiooI npiril UiiU will la^t Ihrotit'hout the Ut-j of the 


Is Bob Gilli 
. a.. C. W., D 
. D., and otherx 
eart-breaker? ]a 



n love with 
L. M., P. T. 
! just an old 

any chance 


To fual«r cood eilixv'ii^liil> amixic the t-ludeiil body. 
'I'o woric eondtjintly for the wellarc of the flchool. 
To rIvo helpful jiublli-ily unil i^i'mr^it infonimtiuii. 


Mention The Advance wlien putm 

We have lo give the girls credit wholi it comes to putting i 
diinocal The Basket Ball was a success both financially and socially. 

Laurels have nr-r, 
Dorotliea Aunian havo w 
paluliitoriDn respectively 

Only through four yejirs of hard study, 
pleasures throuRh the week bus this been possible. 
more years of success nKii achievement. 

Congratulations Rirls! May your future be 
kns been. 

come to Elmhurst seniors. Helen Eversole and 
recottnition by being named as valedictorian and 

continually giving up 
May they have many 

Has spring fever attacked you? 'I'his is ralCier early in the season 
to be <^ITectod but we notice that a good many persons havo been hit hard. 

We must all be careful not lo let our grades go down. It is easy 
not to study now and "just slip by" but in n few weeks when spring fever 
really has struck us we will regret that we didn't study. 

Did your grades for the last six weeks period measure up to your 
expoclations? If they didn't, don't ro around with a long face and blam. 
the teachers. The teachers record all thii gnides we earn and average then 
al the end of the period. One usually only remembers the high grades he 
icccivcB and docs not think that perhaps sometime or other you received a 
few low gmdcs, and the teachei-s average both the high and the low grades. 
Ko don't blame the teavhci-s if your grnUcs are low^ Just try a little harder 
next time. 


young kdy who goes about he 
arc taking this means o 

Wc Ihave in our midst a very 
daily task as office girl very quietly. 

Not much has been said about hci' but 
(Siving her some much deserved credit. 

If it wei-e not for Miss Ciimilhi Gebhuit a good raanv students would 
have a pretty hard time gcttinp into class. She puts grades on the cards 
which relieves the teachers of « heavy burden. When Mr. Hnllcr is absent 
she interviews cullers, answei-« Uhc phone, goes up on second floor lo get 
otuldcnla for Mr. Hallev. 

So you see her job isn't all together ii bed of roses. 

She has done many things for Elmhurst and it is with pride that we 
take this means of praising her. 

A SunnJ- "Soph' 
Do Audrey G. and Theli 
flypaper or <lo they have personality 
plus to keep all IheJr boy friends?— 

What would , haiipen if EIroy 
"split his drawer*?" — "Curious." 

What allrocMopi does Elizabeth R. 
hove that makes Adolph S. punch her 
alt the time \.\fb third period?— 
A. K. R, ' 

SometimcK we iftomfer at the giace 
with which Mr. Jeffrey and Iris 
Yvonne 'Innce togtthcr. What would 
his wife Hay?— THrce Freshmen. | 

Do you think tloit the audience has 
anything u. do with u girl's ability to 
play voll.'yball or baseball? It seems 
that Jane Str«us5 Is really wonderful 
ut "certain thingf|' wheji Paul Kom- 
unli, or do you call it 
love? — Th? Teamj 

^^s that make 
G. A. A. man ni>W? 

wonder if; any more people 

around this place liave W. <H. D., bo 

ides Yvonne? — Prexie, 

Dear Sunny ')Soph:" Perhaps if 

I you noli'eil the flfwcr he was wear- 

] ing April in, you, will conceive that 

his new girl frtena's nsime is "Lilly." 

' Dotty Darnit. 

Dear "Envious;*' Audrey G and 

Thclma G, uie niiither flypaper nor 

do they have perJonality plus; they 

only use sugar Wflicr to starch their 

clothes anti this liakes them sweet 

enough to suit Ilk; boys. Ask me 

another? . Dotty. 

Hello "Cuiious:' Altliough H. EI- 
roy claims that (if he "split his 
drawers" he woiljH not be able to 
gra'duate, we boltf-ve that a more 
serious complicatiuli might ensue for 
he might lose hia books, education, 
and P. A. .', D. Darnit. i 

My dear A. K^R,: It has been 
rumored that Adtjph is contemplating 
taking up '^■jing ud i beginning his 
practice on the ni'flrest object within 
s reach — Ellzabtth. Dotty D. 

T5ear "Three rreshmon:" Mrs. 
Jofl'rey has already stated her opinion, 
and if you are inturested enough, see 
"r, Jeffrey for particulars. Dottie. 

Come on Team: The symptoms 
sound very much like love, but such 
high minded g^l si^iould put her 
tnoughls on more important things. 
If the symptoms are true, automati- 
cally Paul K. hecoines a G. A. A. man. 
However, we have heard that Bob G. 

A is for Ambition, lots of that 

B. is for Bob G., the girl shy I 
C is for Cares, of which we have 

D. is for David W., the lover of 

E. is for EInoin and Evelyn. 

F. is for Fern, the girl who likes 
blue. \ 

G. is for Glen Scivors, our minis 
turo giant, 

H. is for Hargruves, the little half 

I. is for Iris Yvonne, about to bi 

is for Jo Homsher, who uses be, 

K. is for Kemmer, the master of 

Aloysius Dinglesphofer 

, from George she'll 


L. is for Loi 
ner'er part, 

M. is for Martha Ellen, the famous 

N. is for Newhard, who acts like 
a physician. 

0. is for Order, wc all must obey. 

P. is for Paul (?), who studies all 

Q. is for Quiut, the sign we all ob- 

R. is for Russell, whose favorit 
is preser\'e, 

S. is for Sally, the gal who can run 

T. is for Talking, of which we di 

U. is for Union, of the great Senioi 

is for Vera, the German loving 

Well my friend I have just re- 
turned from the river valley of tho 
Orinsocan River where I contracted 
the measles from getting my feet 
wet, wading in the desjrt sands. 

Now let me tell you I left that 
country just in time because King 
Balbilla Cordoza Valentian declared 
peace with President Ca. The un- 
habitants of the two countries were 
So use to war that when peace was 
declared, they immediately declared 
war on the Vankankankans who had 
been their friends for several years. 
They raised the tariff considerably 
which made the duty on paper .stret- 
chent, left handed monkey wrenches 
and other idanperous farm implements 
muth lower that the agriculturists 
f the country could sl'II their wheat 
or thirty cents per bu.ohel and still 
lose money. The war debt was. re- 
ilueed and the creditors went into 

My expedition into tho country was 
very unsuccessful as the twelve doze.i " 

valuable animals that I bought 
from a circus owner in Peoria I had 
to present to the Museum of Un- 
natural History. 

St the chicken pox somewhere 
between here and there so I was not . 
I detained at Ellis Island as an omi- 
■ Rrant. 


for Wisdom, which we have 

X. is for 'Xmns, in which we know 

Y. is for Young— which we all hope 
to stay. 

2. is for Zilch, who is always at 



Have a School Cake — 1 oz. Civics; 
4"/j oz. Kath.; 5 oz. History; 6 oz. 
English; 3 oz. Chemistry; 2'/j oz. 
Latin; 1"^. oz. Shorthand. Bake in 
head 45 minutes and leave until final 
examinations are over. Then remove 
until school starts next September. — 

Eugene Romey is one of those rar* 
freaks who is polite to the opposite 


Mary Catherine Hakiley is a freak 
because she has never been given th? 
detention room. 

Mr, Eickhoff is one of the Faculty 
freaks who always lets the girls in his 
classes hav._- the last word. 

Ralph Snyder is an exceptional 
freak who always has his lessons on 
.lira&.. ,. _ 

Ray Davi^, a frealc, who was never 
,-i'..T. ohi.'.Mi,g gum- 
Miss Welch is another of the 
Faculty Freaks who forgets to as- 
sign a lesson once in a while. 

Glenn Shupe, a freak and not a 
woman either, whose mouth was 
never seen shut in class. 

But the biggest freak of all is the 
man who will walk the floor with his 
children— wc have heard that Mr. 
Smuts did this once. 

should bi' conslc 

Heigh-ho Prexie: W, 

to be the bij; mystery 

H. D, seems 

iround here. 

n. D. 

Faculty Snapshots 

icting for 

The Detention Blues 

I think w)iispcring is so cute 

Writing notes is too 
But to the detention I am sent 

Which makei me Wue. 
I think the teaehei.^ arc so cute 

But they see everything I do 
And to the detention 1 am sent 

Which makes mc illue, 
I've learned a lot, it is true 
But I'm punisheil- for every- 
thing I do. 
I think sliding, is so cute 

In the halls and inclines too 
But to the detention I am sent 
Which makes me blue. 
By Clifford Jackson 
Tune: Everything That's Nice Be- 
longs to You. 

The aim of a good school paper is throe-fold. Its first aim is to 
scn-p an a connecting link between the .lajscs of the sc*col. In almost 
every school there is a littlg ill-will between the classes of the school 

The second aim of » school paper w to bring the school into closer 
relationship with its patrons. There is an old saying, "If your business isn't 
worth advertising. *cll it." So it i^ with our school. To arouse an active 
interest in our s^chools, we print "Tho Elmhuif:! Advance." 

Finally, but far from being the It'ft iniportajicc, are (he wenomil 
xi-antages offered by work of \hu ,^ort it is u splendid training for the 1 % 
[■.dividual vho desires cjtperienct alofg likrar;- and business lines Wh-.-' T 
not help make your sthool paptr better by o'Tciinp a few auggostions? The j \ 
;laff of The Advance Is trjing *o plcare yofi. If wc fail in our aim, don't ' .< 
vriUcisc us unjustly, but try to help ui by yoar flutiir'- '.ion; . Anyone can , x. 
irtlividualily? Be "A EoOiUt" 



wlin paint should t 


; a knoiJior. ; 

not have 

, litllc i 

ioBttad. Your ;:hcol jaj-cr 'Jcitn'cs y'our iUpport. 



This month we have three promin-iroad and difl -.■neril 
ent members who have given us some ' Ira Smuts and Son 
of their inside information. I Mr. Smuts taught at Caley, Zanca- 

First our art, and music instructor. | villo. Kunkle, Ohio, and Wavne town- 
Miss Martha Ellen Cress, who has ship. He is 'an active JmT'of X 
helped our school considerably in dec- 1 Epsilon Pi Tau Fraternity and of the 
orations for all events. She was born I Industrial Arts Club of Fort Wavne 
in Fort Wayne on March 22, 1905. He didn't " avc any funny exper" 

Miss Cress attended grade school at ences but said that he was once the 
James Smart high school at Central, proud possessor of a racer (never 
.-ind^conipleted her educational career} drove it. but was the mechanic) that 
„ ... „ . ... won the race at the North Manchester 

The car was built by Glenn 

at Indiana University, Fort Wavn. 
Art School and Santa Fe Art 

Besides teaching in Tampa, Florida 
and Fort Wayne, she has worked in, 
offices at the bank and in the Bowser 
Treasury Department. 

Mis5 - 

widely known for : 



Last, but not least, we have nur 
hief engineer, Mr. Paul Haller, born 

Cress is an active member of "t Andrews, Indiana, on Dccembei. 
■he Sigma Beta and of tho Phi Mu. 18, 1805. 

When asked some of her embarras- He attended grade school at And- 
mg or funny experiences the follow- rews. Salt Lake City and Ogden, 
ing incidents were named, falling in , Utah, graduated from high school at 
pple-butter barrel and being told . Andrews, Indiana in 1015, and com- 
that iCiat was the reason for her bo- pletcd his education at Indiana Uni- 
oct; when she met Miss vorsity, Purdue, Manchester College 
Welch; and learning the pet phrases [ and Boi'doaux University in Frani 

and expressions of David Welch. 

Mr, Haller had outside activities in 
the army, farming and salesmanship. 
He has taught school at Andrews, 
Roanoke, New Haven, Harlan, and 

an active member of the ; 

Secondly, we have the Manual 
teacher, M.'. Rathford E. Smuts, born 

Fort Wayne, November 24, 1899. 

Mr. Smuts attended grade school} American Legion, Masonic Lodg^ a'nd 
nt Union Center in Wells county, National Education Association 
high school at Huntington, and Col- | He claims that the only funny ex- 
lege at North MancV^ster and Ball perience of his life is not fit to put 
State at Muncic. j in print, but Mr. Jeffi-ey says that 

Before storting his teaching he none of his experiences, funny, em- 
worked at several other job;!. He was , barrassing, or otherwise arc worth 
lOiiairman of the Pennsylvania, rail- 1 telling the school. 


A novel Ajiril Fool ^urty was given 
by Evelyn Parkison anil Fuin Beaninn 
at the home of the latter. April 1. 
Decorations in accordance with 
Christmas and Hallowe'en were a fen- 
ture of the entertainment. Prizes in 
bunco were E'ven to Lou Aunmn, 
Ahloen Goshorn, Bert McNamara and 
Mike Trott. Dancing and lunch were 
enjoyed by EInora Osterman, Ahleen 
Goshorn. Jane Strauss, Vera HolTniiin, 
Lou and Dorothea Auman. the hos- 
tesses and Ell and Bob Gillie. Adolph 
Schilling, Tom Strauss, Bert Me- 
Namara, Frank Cotton. Mike Trott, 
and Ed Rancy. 

EInora Ostcrnian was hostess to 
the Otterbein Guild at her home, 
Monday, April 4. Twenty members 
and six visitors were entertained. 

IX-.e Hisses Dorothea and Lotha 
Falls entertained with a party at 
their home April 2. Bridge and hearts 
were played, after which a lunch waa 
served. Those who were present w-cre 
the iMisses Cress. Simon, Rinehart, 
Welch. Mesdames Kell and Cart- 
wright, and Mr. and Mrs. Smuts, Mr. 
and Mrs. Haller, and Mr. and Mr.s. 
Fox and dau,,hter Marilyn. 

Vivian Summers entertained a 
group of her friends informally Mon- 
day ni^ht. Games, dancing and rc- 
' f reshmcnts were enjoyed. Those pves- 1 
ent were Virginia Coleman, Beth 
Rousseau, Sally McMaken. Vii-giiiiai 
Brittenham, John Gitter, John Brit- ' 
tenham, Ted Davis, Maurice and Roy 
Oyer and the hostess. j 

Greba Cox was recently honored I 
by a birthday surprise party afher 
home. Bunco was played with the 
prizes awafdod to Mildred Mason, 
Mac Keller and Twyla Poorman. 
Later a luncheon was served with 
covers laid for twenty. 

Grace Carsten gave a farewell 
party for the seniors of Lafay'ette 
Central on April 16. Bunco was 
played and refreshments were served. 

An informal party was given by 
Lucille Motcalf on April 4 at her 
--i.iii.-. Tirtfif. -wJio eiijoyed JaiTCmg' 
i.m! rcfrCLihrnents were Virginia Colc- 
.nun. P.i.rl Troxel, Vivian Summera, 
Dorothy Jane Snyder, Beth Rousseau, 
the hostess, Roy Oyer, Maurice Oyer, 
John Gitter and Earl Traccy. 

Miss Rinehart and Miss Simon were 
guests of Miss Mary Kinney and Miss 
Marcolin'e Meyers, Wednesday night, 
April 13, 

Miss Martha Ellen Cress and Miss 
Wyona Welch attended the Epworth 
Forest banquet at Muncie, Indiana, 
on April 9. 

, Mils Wyona Welch is planning to 
spend the next week end at Rich- 
mond, Indiana, as the guest of Rev- 
erend and Mi's. 0. T. Martin and 


The call for golfers was issued 
, Wednesday, April 20, by George 
Nulf, Only ei^fet boys responded by 
going to room 14, but more boys 
showed up at the Pair\'iew Public 
Golf Course for the qualifying round 
of nine holes on Thursday. There 
will be five boys chosen for the team, 
four of whom will play and the others 
will go as extra. 

Mr. Nulf has arrancred the first 
match with the South Side high school 
trani for Friday, April 22. 

Good lu'-k, golf team! ! ! ! 


The bookkiiupiiig cliiss have b^cn 
studying controlling accounts. Last 
week they started Practice Set Four, 

The Wood Working Clashes are 
building the scenery for the Junior 
Prom. They arc also remodeling a 
table for Miss Cress. They arc also 
going to build a hurdle for Mr. Nulf. 

(Mike Trott amazed aaid. "I di<ln't 
know George needed a wooden leg.) 

My! My! Now what do you think 
has happened in the "Wood Working 
Class?" Coitc Bolens, one of the 
)i.3lpers, was staining a taboret, he 
tipped the bottle and stained his 

In Biology Section B took a field 
trip to study (he birds. 

The students in the health class 
have been having interesting experi- 
ments in respiration to (determine how 
fast their heart boats when Ihey arc 
crying, sobbing, coughing, sneezing, 
snoring, yawning and hiccoughing. 

The plane geometry class will soon 
bo able to find Pi (22 — 7). Eugene 
rtomey received (Ihe only A grade in 
the six weks test in this class. 

Th German class is now studying 
Germelahausen. Der Moud von grun 
Kase gemacht ist. — (The moon is 
made out of green cheese.) 

The ancient history class are in the 
midst of the "Reformation." Fay 
Kelley. Roy Oyer and Esther Robert- 
son scored 51 points out of a possible 
52 and made A grades in the six 
weeks exam. 

Modern history classes have started 
to study the World War. In the six 
weeks exam Ardis Yentes made the 
'highest grade scoring C5 points out 
of a possible C5. Fred Goshorn was 
next with 64 points. Don Akers i 
Hans Sicber came next with 63 i 
62 points. 

At the next Parent-Teacher mt 
ing, Miss Falls has decided to hi 
the members of her public speaking 
•jla.'is exhibit different types 
sp&echEUL as part oC tbair final., ex 

Miss Welch's freshmen English 
classes have been having some very 
interesting sessions. They (have 'been 
giving oral book reports in which 
'.heir main idea was to interest the 
other members of the class to such 
an extent that they would want to 
read the hook also. And oh! Those 
sophomores when it comes to dis 
sing the relative merits of men and 
women! Ancient sages and philo- 
sopher are nowhere compared to 
them. If (luring their discussion of 
"As You Like It," some bright 
Johnny or Mary should fail to take 
advantage of an opportunity to pre- 
sent a "slam" on one of the opposite 
-iex, Miss Weh'h would faint! 

The French class students are pre- 
paring papers on different phases of 
French culture. The are as follows: 

Don Gillie "French Cooking" 

Hugh Wilson "Transportation" 

Oleabha Griffith - 

"French Peasant Life" 

Evelyn Parkison --- "Visit to Paris" 
Josephine Hoover , "French Schools' 
Elizabeth Kelley 

"National Heroes of France" 

Sometime in the near future. Miss 
Welch plans to entertain the members 
of this class at a French ilinn' 
wh-r-re various French delicacies w 
bo 3ei"ved. 


Krosli Bakfd Goods 

We -Appreciate Your Patronage | 

Opfii Evenings 



, H-3359 3438 Broadway ] 

Frr,-. DclivL-ry 

I WavTie St. M, E, Church | 

S W. Wayne at Broadway ^ 



i Wm. K- Cli.rk. Pastor 


Katy did! ! Katy did ! ! Katy | 

did what? 7 Katy Wurm had & date 

with Damon Shcffvr, that's what s.'io 
did. I 

A tutor who tooted a toot 

Trido to teach two young tutoi-s 

to toot 1 

Said the two lo the tutor, "Is it cosier | 

to toot I 

Or lo tutor two tutors to toot?" , 

Railroad Agent: (dining nt a small 
town hotel) "Why does that dog sit' 
there and watch me all the lime?" i 

Waiter: "You've got the pinte h« 
usually eats from, sir." j 

Howard _Gould: "Mother, let mo i 
go to the £00 to sec the monkeyi." | 

Mother: "Wliy, Howard, whiil an ' 
idea. Imagine wanting to go to see , 
the monkeys when your aunt Bi-tty j 
is here," 

Mr. lEichoff : "What iJo you under- 
stand about the Fourth of July?" 

Bob Pond: "Not a thing. 1 never 
could understand fractions." 

Mr. Graham: "Did you ever hear 
of the blarney stone?" 

Fern; (on hall duty) "Of course. 
What about it?" 

Mr. Graliam: "Well, I believe 
some of the girls around here think 
it is downstairs. Did you ever notice 
I where they have been kissing the wall 
around that mirror? It won't last 
very many more years!" 

Grade School Corner 

Limerick Louie's Worses 

(Clifford Jackson) 
Then; was a girl named Metcnlf 

Who fell in love one day 
But now her joys are over 

She's mnrrinl, s o they say.. 

Kell has announc.-d the foh 
lowing honor roll for tho fourth, 
fifth and nixth grades. I 

Grade 4 — Marjorie Bfldenliorn,| 
Peggy Rnbel. | 

Grade D— .Pauline UridenboURh, ' 
Jume^t Lnmlfaii', Hoscmnry Pond, 
Robert Ilnller. 

Grade 6 — Robert KortORi'nx, 'Don- 
ald Langmeyfr, Kugene Schwan, 
Donald Maggart. 

In Mrs, Carlwrighfii room the boys 
iin'J girls on the honor roll are thi' 
following: First Grade — -Goraldine 
Langmoycr. Second Grndo — Miriam 
Pond and Paul Oyer. Third flradi — 
Sylvia Oyer. 

Tho second g^'do have boon mak- 
ing Indian booklets and fu the third 
gi-adi. the boys and girls arc stu'dying 
nnrl making bii'd booklets. 

Th<. fourth, (Iflh and sixth g}-tit\os 
niiiili' Easter Dunny Greeting Curds 
whi.h rhey Ki.nt Lo the .lamea Whit- 
comb Riley l|o.Hpitnl in IndlnnapoliR. 

The fifth grade are making a model 
of Medieval Ca>dle. Thin work fits 
in with their history study. 

The whole room is .studying birds, 
learning the general chavncterlNticii of 
common hii'Ja. A Baltimore Oriole'?) 
nest has been brought in by one of 
the pupils and in n week or ten days 
n bird contest is going to bo held hy 
Mrs. Kell. 

Ti'.'.cri} was a girl named Dulla 

She was a nice girl too 
But she finally met her mutch 
Trying to argue with a Jew, 

All girls that I know 
Think Bob Gillie ia the guy 

And whenever he hovcs Into sight 
They all let out a aigh. 

There is a girl named Martha, 
When awake, hHo raiaeo ned. 

The only time that she is good 
Is when Bhe'n uslecp In bed^ 

There was a boy nnmcd Traay 

He drove a f hnvrolet 
He tried to crank it with the Fparb 

Now pushing up tho daisies doe.i 
he lay. 

There was little ''Dottie" Snyder 

For years she was an old maid 

But she's disappointed no longer 

As an icy river she trie'd to wade. 

There" was a boy named Lionel 
Swimming honirs did he reap 

But he finally mo! defeat 

Diving in watei- six inches deep. 

There was a gent named Russell 
Quite a lady killer was he 

The girls just naturally fell for him 
Like leaves from off a tree 

When he died hu- Vent to heaven 
And in everything took part 

But St. Peter threw him out 
For courting .m angel with a 

Los Angeles, Calif. 

February 17. IP3S. 

Dour Uncle Ed: I nn; huvlpg a. 

nice time up here In L'os'Ang»iIen.'To- 

day I went up In the hlghunt pi'nk of 

Coast Rungeo. There are u lot of 

high peaks in tlie Coant Ilungos. I 

wished I could go over the Rocky 

MountalnR, heeiiuBc there la n lot of 

gnow on tho tops of the mounlnlna no 

thnt I could pluy In the snow and 

slide down the mountuins. Whon I 

comi' *omo I will tell you more. 

Your nophew, Dolmer Grotriiin, 

San Antonio, Tiixax 

Bur X Ranch, 

Fobrutiry 2, 1082. 

Dear DorU: I wliih you woroltero 

to SCO nt] the animnlx that pans our 

house on tho way lo the pnaturo. It 

In fun to sou them. Tho Hrst day wo 

nimr, Molher mild tliat we could iro 

hlMV-foolrd. HO we did. But We did-, 

ii't HO long, hecaujie Utile thlHtleii Wero 
all ovei- and, if you get them in your 
feet you could hardly get thorn out. 
.So we hud to wear onr shoos uU tho 

We go lo bed about eight or nine, 
but don't go to sloop because iivery 
night coyotes come howling nround 
und keep uh awake. Soon when it 
Is duy light they run off to the woods. 
Wrll thill iH all I have to my bo good- 
hye. Your frien.l, 

Mihhvd G.'bhurt. 


I'HII S. Anthony 


"Home ..f Htuple (IrociT. 
I Fjesll Meal;,, V..gel,ibl.'s 

I Puatilea Daily, School Suppliu 

„. . Candy 

Elmnunit Drive H-10410 

I Mrw. Fred C. Lang. Prop. 

I've known many fellows 

But the one who mode mo grin 

Is he wlio thought u footb.ill u.jucl 
Was something to ride in. 


Phone H-12G5 
Liifayette at Lclth 

Telephone A-lil77 
Tloin..- Plmne 



"AiiilminiieG Service 
Day and Ni^'it" 

r>14 E. Wa.-^ington Blvd. 
Fori Wayn--. Ind. 


Antii Supplies anil Hu^li 


I See us before buyiag 

I an In trument 

j A Complete Line of 

I Accessories 

I Ui-iiuiritig of All Makes of 

j Musical Instruments and 

I rhonok'raph.i 

j Harry M. Boxherger 

j Music Shop 

] A-ll3;il) 12M .So. Calhoun St. 

I Epple Fann Hatchery 
! Sii.-cializiii^' in Kj,'^' liiv-i 

Mfikc your ik.'.\( meat 
j Unli'i' J'lckrioh's Boiialesa | 
{ Smoked fork Loin. 




I ir2 W. Main St. e 

I '-lU'd Goose for AW H 

I OptomiL-trisl.-i Opticians 


] Eve Sight -SpecialisU 

I 1021 Calhoun Street 

I Pho iL- A-GJ80 Ft. Wayne, Ind. 

A-5181 I 



Harred Hocka iiii.l W'WiU: | | 
! I..-liurn('liiirkti. \\\- a)^- ils 
d<j eiLslniii liiLtcliiii;^. 
Phone H-eORSO 
Aboitc Center Road 
U. R. C. Fort Wayne, ind 
I Baby Chicks Baby Chi 


Hinlic^t Guide Coal 


l,()\vest '.'rices 

Phone A-0206 

13inii-:i0 Hoyden St, 






Alorn: with fljiring fovor camtm 
linsclintl; hrncf Ihero ni-c 21 Fronh- 
mcn, 10 Sophomores, S Junior", and 
•d Srniorn. The girh hope to hnvo ii 
viTy inlrTrslltiR Hetmon. During 
(irnrtiii' Monday then- (teemed lo bo 
mnny outntiindinit pluycm. 

Mr. Nulf iit plnnninR nn working 
oul II Hcheduli! bi'twi'on the vnrioUH 
IfumH nnd plrkintf the best leum. 

Till' Frcflhmeji who have ii\ght:(\ up 
(iro G(>or([ia Princo, Captuio, Miir- 
Jorle UnrjuT, Dorolliy Moncf, I'Van- 
r.h Kmerlck. Hoi.lh.T Ow<n, Ami'lia 
Vovnn, Kvrlyn Heinki.-, Mi.rjoric 
Moonoy, It.-rnieee Clritft, Hrleii Oillic, 
Almn Ktnrko, nnd Mnry GlllcfT. 

FrcHbmcn Trmm II is beinjt cnp- 
liiinrtl by Iloli-n SuiloriouH. TUe tcirlx 
iinib'r biT lenVlorHblp arc MarKuvnt 
Strahm, Miiry K. Wi'lBhiFn<-i-, Mnry J. 
Dovillicrn, Klniinor PrllKNchi;, Abms 
Seblni-r, Verii Gi-rkf, Mnrjoiif l.nil- 
moro, Miirftiirct llriiupr, lOloiso 
flrlfHrr, and KliJiiiholh PorU-r. 

Sopliomore Team 111 Is criptnineil 
by Dorothy SplcD, with tho following 
liiim ninti'N, Atidroy Gobliarl, Miltl- 
ri'd Miiwoti, ,lani> SlniusR, MnrKorot 
CniiKawnri', Vnn IlolTman, VirRinia 
Toloman, l-urillc Nrumnn, Ilolcn 
Knulo. ami I.oui^,- Iloiisir. 

Hi>th RouNNonu in eaplnin of Team 
IV, which conHislH of Iho followinff 
clrls: Dorothy .lam- Snyiirr, Lucille 
M.-lcair. Ad.'lln Heckler, Vota Cok- 
iiiaii, liillian Ilenniil(r< Mnrj- Wilaon, 
Fiiy Kr'lley, Evelyn I'arkison, and 
Vin;i>iia Hriltoihnm. 



The unnuul Alien lounty council 
of the P.-T, A. conference of Indiana 
parents and teachers was held at Elm- 
hurst Saturday, April IG, with n rcp- 
reneri til live iiltendnncc from all ovor 
the county. 

'l^hi.' proRHim for the morning a 
ition included: 

Invocation by Hra. Dorthy in the 
absence of llev. C. G. Adai 
of Welcome, by Mr. Paul Hnllor; 
Minuted of jirevlous muetinn by Mm. 

Various committee iej»ortM by Mrs. 
(!. A. Summer, of Anthony Wiiyne, 

.Mrs. KdRur 11. Noble, of Waynedalo; 
Mi-8. Ralph Snyder. Mm. P. N. Cnrri- 
Iter, iirtd Mi-s. H. E. PonrI; Talk on 
"Procram Making" by Mrn. Harper, 

, Mm. C. H. Si'iimnn, chairman of 
tbi- diii^rict, considered que.'ttions 
prohlemit which were discussed in 

I lall; Local publicity books wore on 
fiixplay nnd indicated an 
inleri'Kl in the work. Bcsidi 
loi'nl books, there was one county 
publicity book on diHplay. 

The table njipointmenLs for the 
lunchei>n at which covers wuro Inid 

j f or fifty, wei'e carried out in the 

|l',-T. A. color,! of blue and white. 

,Ta!l cryslnl liolders with white 
candles, bud vases and white jonquils 

tdiicnraled the tahlcs. To Mrs. Sea- 

,man, Mra. Regednnz, nnd Miss PiUcn- 

llier were Rivon bouquets of sweet 
peas. The stdRc watt nlso decorated 

I with pnlmR, pussy willows, nnd jon- 

. quils, 

1 The ofttrnoun session opened with 
several P.-T. A. sonfrs which were fol- 
lowed by the election. A report by 
the resolutions committee was next 
presented, after which Miss Mnrtha 
PittenKcr pnvc a talk on "The Art of 
Living Togetlier." 

Rov. F. H. Rupnow talked on 'The 
Place of Education in Charnct^r 


(With ApoloKien) 

"Somnwhei'o in old Wyominu," 
"Hiding in the Shadow of the Moon," 
was "Sweet Jennie Lee," "The -Cutest 
Kid in Iowa," "Right Across the 
Way" wna "Just a Gigolo" yearning 
for "Love," thinking "You're as 
PruLty no « I'ictur^." nnd tb« "Girl 
of My Dreama" "Woubln't I" like to 
liave you "Cuddled on my Shoulder," 

"June time is Love time" so it 
w«nn't "Too Late.'" "Pardon me 
Pretty Bnby" "You're (the Sweet- 
heart of nil my Drcnms." I hnvo 
"Time on my Hands" "Would you 
like to wnlk ' with "Mo7" 


"There's no otlior girl." 

"When I'm gone you'll soon for- 
get me." 

"Never." "Little Giri" "1 don't 
know why I love you like I do" your 
"Dark Eyes" so "Sweet and Lovely." 

By this time they were "In the 
Gnnlon" "At the Fitot of the Moun- 

"I'm Happy" .yiid Jennie. "Good- 
night Sweetheart." 

"Have you forgotten?" "You 
promised you'd be mine?" 

He left her "SwinginR on the Gnr- 
den Gate" humming "That little Boy 
of Mine." 

"Out of Uhe ShnWows" stalked a 
black monster "Nobody's else" but 
"Itarnacle Bill the Snilor" singing 
"I'm nobody's aweethcaii now." 

"I don't know Why?" 

"Ail I can say is" "Tie a little 
string around your finger to remem- 
ber mc by" for "In eleven more 
months and ten more days" "In the 
Little church in the vale" there will 
be n wedding of the "Wooden Soldier 
and the China Doll." We'l^havo "A 
home on the Range — " 

Barnacle Bill wa.s taking his. de- 
purtuEc without being noticed. Yet 
Jennie was "Drifting and Dreaming" 
in lihc arms of her "Faithfully 

"When your hair bus turned lo 
Silver* "Fifty Years from now,'' 
we'll be "Behind the Parlor Door" 
perhaps having "One Little Quarrel" 
hut you'll give mo "Just one n\ore 
Chance" "Then I'll be Happy" and 
everything will be "Yours and Mine." 

"Let's Dance," 


"Ti.idition Veffes Change" was 
If'? discussion led by Glndy.s Doenges 
In the Weekly Forum which was held 
at the V. W. C. A. on Sunday, Mar^h 
13. at 2.30 p. m, 

Frances Whipple led the Forum 
discussion. "Gangs and Cliques" at 
the Y. W. C. A. on March 6. 

A true and false test was conducted 
with the following statements: gangs 
and cliques are good things; it is 
natui-al for overybolJy to belong to 
gangs nnd cliques; belonging to a 
gang mnkes one a "snob;" birds of a 
feather (lock together; going with a 
particular gang is just accidental; 
membership of a gang grows into a 
lasting friendship; no one can have 
more than one or two intimnt? 
friends; members of a gang do not 
have friends outside of their own 
gang; the influence of a gang i-; 
stronger than tho influence of (he 
home; hoys are truer to boys lh:in 
girls are true lo girls; and it is betti|. 
to choo.'se your friends than to drift 
into a gang- — E.<ehangc. 

My flower, i.^ek not thy paradise in 
aJool's biittonb jIi'. — Tagore. 

Mrs. C. Jeffrey: "Those nggi^ are 
so small dear, I must ask the man to 
let the hen sit on ther.i a little longer. 



A-12U 175? W, Main I 

22 Freshmen, 13 Sophs | 

Complet* Book Reports; 

"The early bird catchL.; the worm" 
believe a number it our ircshmen in 
sophomore English htu<lents. Twenty- 
two freshmen arid tbirtacn sopho- 
moreii Ihavc already u'jmpleted the 
required outside reading f.>r the year. 
Six brilliant cncs have niiide the t«n 
additional points nccessjiry for extra 
credit. Ropoits nrl due May 11, 

Those who havi- earned credit are: 
Howard Gould, Henrietta Mey'er, Ann 
StoyanofT, David Welrh, Junior Mc- 
Makcn and Gb'n Shupe. I 

Sophomores who have finished their 
reports arc: Donald Akers. Orvillc 
Fdnnig. Mary Qatherine Hadley. i 
Vera Hoffman, Vii-tor Jackson, Char- 
le.'i McCormi^-k, Sully McMaken, Leah' 
Nylfeler, Robert Pond, Glen Shupc, 
Martha Kemmcr, Helen Englc and 
Fred Gotfiorn. ' | 

The following freshmnh have their 
woik in ahead of lii'ie: Dorothy 
Bowers, Richard Crick, Mary Jane 
DeVilliers, Howard Gould. Eloise 
Greiscr, Marjone Nell Harper, Clar- ^ 
ence Kelloy, iMarjoyie Lnrimore, Vir- 
ginia Leslie, Heniiitta Meyer, Junior 
McMnken, Paul Newhaikl. Phyllis 
Reed, Robert Shumakor. Alma Starke, 
Ann Stoyanofr. Maurici- Trott, Robert 
Wiegman, Al'en Omiiston, George 
"heiffer, Elizabcthi Porter, nnd Paul 


CAN YOU ;magine? 

II. EIroy Pond ^touring silk under- 

The staff ever gclutig through on 

Ed Raney ridlni to school on a 
bii-yclo? I 

Elizabeth Kell^ not teasing 
David Weill ami ?s1'ier RoberUon? 

Mr. Halli r not heing nice? 

Don GilH" not aiking some girl for 
a dale? 

Glen Pelnili'c in a i:onvict shirt? 

"Lou" Mec:ilf ■--nitig with Glen 

C.'ossie not visiting 'he Gebbart 

"Lou" Dimkc not being good 

Louise Houser in a tumbling class? 
Paul Dimkc getting his book report 

1 lime' 


Eleanor Fritzsche not teasing 
Frances E. about IJob Amstut/,? 

Ginny Brittenhum not falling for 
Bobby Jacobs? 

Beth and Ginn/'s little brother, 
n love? 

Lionel S, nnd PcDirl Troxel in an 

Lynn not looking at Helen E? 



I Miimifactiirin,. 

I ^f 


All Kinds of Mill reed 

Fairft.'ld Ave. Extended 


"\\v licai yoiu- school 
AVliv imt JTf*'"' fiomc" 

a I 

I Gin l^hivLJcn Avo. A-8I89 I 


The first musical concert of the 
Wayne township band was given in 
the Elmhurst high school gymnasium 
Friday evening April first. 

Mr. M. H. Goble is the band direc- 
tor. Miss M. E. is director of 
the chorus which sang one number. 

The accompanists to the solo num- 
bers were Pearl Troxcl, Mrs. Starke, 
Leah Nyffeler, and Ruth Swank. 

Ticket* were sold before the event 
To make this more interesting a ron- 
tLzt was hold nnd a prize given to the 
winner. Elizabeth Robertson won 
the contest witli thirty-three tickets to 
her credit 

The followinj; program was piven: 

"Warming up March," by Ribblc; 
"PorwaifJ March,' by Chcnettc; 
"Neptune Overture," by Eisenber; 
"Perfect Day." Cornel solo, by Hand, 
Elizabeth Robertson ; "Sweet Re- 
verie," clarinet solo, by P. Tschaikow- 
sky, David Welch; "At the Spinnett," 
Minuet, by Clor, piano solo. selecteH. 
Mary Ellen Strunk; "Ambition Hur- 
per; "Indian Boy." fox trot, by Ben- 
nett; Clarinet solo, selected, Martha 
Kemmer; Violin solo, selected, Con- 
stance Miller; demonstration by be- 
ginning violin class; "Love Cnmc 
Calling," chorus, by Zamecnick; 
clarinet solo, selected, Esther Robert- 
.son; Japanese Sunset." by Deepper; 
"Bright Star." overture, by Bennett; 
"Rosebuds," cornet solo, by Vander 
Cook. William Sexton; piano sold. 
"La Poloma," Yradies, Joan Zackin- 
ier; "Annette Waltz," Bennett; mili- 
tary Escort; "'Novelty," Bennett; and 
';onclud(id with "The Star Spangled 

It is always safe to learn, ev 
from an enemy. Seldom safe to 
struct, even our friends. — Cotton, 

It is better lo remain quiet and 
be thought a fool tftian speak and re- 
move nil doubt— Franklin. 


J. Gitter: "What is love?" 

V. Coleman "Love is ju.-t one 

sweet dream of peace, tranquillity — " 
J. Gitter: "That ain't love, that's 


G. Nulf: "Hey you mark time," 

Y. Pond: "With my feet?" 

G. Nulf: "Yes, silly what kind of 

an animal would mark time with it^ 


Y. Pond: "A clock does." 

Bughouse Probably 
M. Mason: "Where do the bugs go 
in winter?" 

G. Felmlec: "Search me-" 
M. Mason: "No, thanks. I ju.'it 
' wanted to know." 

Helen Enple; "Doctor, may I have 
inn excuse from gym cia.>!s?" 
I Doctor: "Very well."' 
! Helen Engle: "Oh no, you have 
to be sick to eel one of tboao." 

Miss Welch: "Give me a sentenro 
with a direct object." 

Don Gillie: "You are pretty." 
Miss Welch: "What is the object?" 
Don: "To get a good grade." 

Miss Rinchart: (giving a .speed 
test) What ore you looking at tho 
clock for? 

Hellroy Pond: I'm timing myself. 
I Miss R.: You don't need a dock, 
you need a calen'dar. 

Some laugh and grow fat. 
Some laugh and grow thin; 
If you don't like our jokes 
Try hnndinj; them in. 

Stellhom Hardware Co. 
Quantity and Quality 

010 Fairfield Ave. H-2337 

la BEfi 

Waynedale Garage § | 

j Now is the time to change Oil ^ ^ "TX-i /-*! t- 'r-i 

ind Grease for Winter Driving [ 

Your Grocfry 


Froe Delivery 

1(i:l!) Wells St. 


Hot Lunches and Coffee 

Candy, Pop, 

Cigarettes and Cierars 



l-J+l Wells St- 

Comulete Food Market 

Oioceries, Fruits and 

j Ve.t?ctables, Fresli Meats, 

Delicatessen, Dni 

1 Phones 

■ A-4315 




ind Studio Phone 
traiturc Anthony 4113 6 




1102 Calhoun Street 

have your pictures 
taken as soon as possible" 

S. A. Beach 

lies. A-89592 

Fort Wayne, Ind. 

|3eaEiaesM3BaEiaaiaiaiaBaoESEE/eia3Eis;^^ _ 


Candy- CI^ML. it-:- rii;:,r; 
Ga^^ jumI Oil 
( Tillman Road r<t D citiir Hon 

Ahviiyv ci.-iin CO^\X, Al\v;iv , Goo«l 


I'.'rt vVayuo, Iiiil. 



Rcil Slar Pocahontas H 

Black Knight VdmK Cok-o k 


A-:^4(;:; ai9 Wdls St. I 


VOL. 1 NO. 9 


Price 10 Cents 

Twenty Eieht Seniors in First Graduating Class 


L. Eickhoff in Charge of All 
Arrangements for Last Dance 

I-ynn EitkhoiT, prcsidt-'nt of the 
senior class of Elmhurat High School 
is general chairman Jn charge of the 
commencement dance to be given 
May 20th, from 9 to 12 o'clock at 
the school. Bob Finkhouson's orches- 
tra has been engaged to provide the 

The orehestra committee of which 
Mr. Eickhoff is chiurnian, comprises 
the following: Clifford Jackson, and 
Miss Letha Falls, senior class advisor. 

Georgic Homsher, as chairman of 
the decoration and program commits 
tee, is being assisted by Fern Beaman, 
Evelyn Parkison, Mark Blair and H. 
Elroy Pond. 

The invitation committee includes 
Grace Carsten, chairman, and Mary 
Helen Eversole. Virginia Brittenham 
is chairman of publicity. 

The chaperones for the affair will 
be Paul Haller, principal of the school 
and 'Mrs. Haller, Mr. and Mrs. Elmer 
Fox and Miss Letha Falls. 

The invitations are to be given to 
faculty members only who are to be 
the "honor guests of the Senior Class 
on the occasion. 

Dr. J. Raymond Scliutz Addiesses Elmhurst 

Graduates at Commonooment 


By Faculty 

As the dawn began cresping over 
the eastern hovizoji Thursday mom- 
iiie. eight end twenty seniors gath- 
ered around the stoves al Foster's 
Park, where Miss Simjn, Miss Cress, 
and Miss Rinch;M-t wore preparing 
the early morning meal, and clamored 
for focd. Email wonder! for the 
most odiferoos odors had aroused a 
i-avcnous appetite for the veal and 
linmburger sandwiches, potato cbipa, 
devilled eggs, pickles and all other 
trimmings, cookies, fruit, and coffee. 
What a breakfast! The seniors were 
the guests of ihe faculty, as also were 
iMr. ami Mrs. Fox, Mrs. Haller, Mrs. 
Kell, Mrs. Cartwricrht, Kiss Gefchart. 
Mr. Kinerk and Mr. Graham. 

Well-fed, 'but exhausted, the sen- 
iors returned home to complete the 
Temaining six hours of sleep, and the 
faculty returned to the school to 
labor long, weary hours oVer final 

W. Township Baud Enters 

Evansville State Contest 

Waynv Township bniid ..'nter<-d the 
State band contest held at Evanii- 
ville May 6lh and 7th. 

Our band left early Thursday 
morning and arrived late that night. 
They went on three A. B. C. busses 
along with the Butler high school 
band. Mr. Goble drove through tak- 
ing three Columbia City people and 
two of our band girls with him. 

Wayne township played Saturday 
afternoon and took third place. The 
contestants of the class D bands 
were Elmhurst high school, Oakland 
City, Southport, French Lick and 

The band members stayed in pri- 
vate homes and received their break- 
fast there. $6.50 took tare of the 
other two meala a day and the bus 
fare for each pereon. 

The trip was much enjoyed ir 
spite of a break-down, three flat tire: 
and a bawlinif out by two cops. Sun- 
day afternoon the busses stopped at 
Turkey Run. Other places of inter- 
est were also seen. 

Miss Kay Augspurger from Hun- 
tertown was the chaperon. 

Fort Wayne will be the meeting 
place of the State band contest next 

timhurst High bchool buildin? 

ANN STOYANOFF WINS ' Biology Classef. Visit 

SHORT STORY CONTEST i Many Places of Interest 

Frosh Receives Prize Award i 

"Heads Up" by Ann Stoyanoff, ; 
won the winning entry in the fresh- 
man-sophomore section of the "Ad- 
vance" short story contest. The win- 
ner received a two dollar and a half 
gold piece. 

Other contostnnts were Marjorie 
Nell Haipor with "Our Graduates;'" 
Margaret Brauer with "No Victory 
Without Labor;" Eloise Groiser, 
"Singing Sue;" and Mary Elizabeth 
Welshimcr. "The Twins at Linwood 
High." AI! the stories were of high 

No award was given in the junior- 
senior section of the contest. Judges 
were Mis-; Falls, Miss Uinchart, and 
Miss Welch. 

The text of Ann's story will be 
found o"n pace two. 

About twenty-fire members of Miss 
Simon's biology cUsses enjoyed a trip 
last Friday nftenioon to the Fort 
Wayne public libniry, the fish hatch- 
ery, and Franke |)ark, 

The students taking the trip had to 

fulfil certain requirementa set forth 

by Miss Simon. Each one had to 

name twenty-five leaves, twenty wild 

iwers, ton buttc-l--ftics and bring in 

collection of ten'inaecta and twenty- 
five clippings perlnining to biology. 

At the library, they studied the 
mountetl birds, while birds and wild 
flowers were obi ^rved at Franke 

Mother and Daughter Tea 
Given by Home Ec. Classes 

A Mother and Daughter Tea was 
given Thursday afternoon. May 
twelfth by the Home Economics 
classes in the gym. 

The main entertainment of the af- 
ternoon consisted of a style lihow, 
exhibit of canned fruit and sewing 
completed this year, a play "Daring 
Daughters" was given by Hilda Dit- 
zenburger, Helen Gillie, Henrietta 
Meyers, Eloise Greiser, Bernice Graft, 
and Agnes Seidner. Misses Ruth and 
Miriam Brown from Huntcrtown pre- 
sented piano selections and musical 

The gymnasium was decorated 
mainly in blue. Refreshments con- 
sisting of tea, cup cakes and sand- 
wiches were served, and favors of a 
combination of colors were given to 

: gui 


Advanced Shorthand Class 
Tours Insurance Building: 

The advanced shorthand class took 
an educational tour through the 
coin Life Insurance building April 
27. They were conducted through 
the various departments and saw 
many interesting new mechanical di 
vices, among which were the electric 
typewriter, add resso graph, envelope 
opener, lettt^r carriers, the dicta- 
phone and many others. 

An interesting feature of the ac- 
counting department was the ceiling. 
Because of the large number of peo- 
ple, maefnnes, and typewriters in this 
large department, the noise would be 
deafening. To prevent this, the ceil 
ing has been constructed in .such ; 
manfier as to absorb almost all thi 
noise, thus making it possible to do 
([uiet efficient work. 

The day following the trip, thi 
members of the wrote letters to 
the company showing their appreci- 
ation of tlie trip and telling them of 
the features which they enjoyed most. 

rjlapopg yipi , S*Sto School' 

After riding in th'! bu.i over many 
rough streets last TuLgdoy afternoon, 
the health and c.ionomics classes ar 
rived at the State School for Feeble 
Minded Youth. They were led to thi 
chapel, the woodworking classes, the 
kindergarten, whore the pupils v 
taught to sing, to the handicraft 
fhop.f where brunhes, brooms, rugs, 
and all sorts of fancy work was com- 
pleted, to the laundry, sleeping rooms, 
■lining rooms, kitchens, and recrea- 

In the barber shop, one small girl 
recognined RurkcII Fairfield as her 
'Daddy" much to his embarrassment. 
"Marty" Homsher insisted on ques- 
tioning our guide to find out whether 
^ome of the insliuetore were "half- 
off." She was informed that they 
were inmates. 


The typing honors on the ten 
minute spoed tt-sts are showing steady 
improvement. Those of the advanced 
class who receive special honors this 
month are: 

Elnora Osterman 59 w 

Dorothea Auman 54 words 

Virginia Brittenham 52 wordi 

Wayne Pribble 52 words 

Fern Beaman 52 words 

The beginning class has the follow- 
ing names receiving high averages. 

Beth Rousseau -- - 35 words 

Tosephine Hoover 31 word. 

Louise Hou.ser -- - 27 wordi 

Nora Spencer -.- 26 words 

Kathryn Wurm ..- 21 w 


By Veta Coleman 
Tuus tibi, mihi, or me 

aumug, estis, aunt, or se 
These simple verbs and some 
Make you think and act like 

Study will change the course of a fool 
So aay our teachers here at school. 
Caesar was the bravest fellow 

Didn't run, or worse, turn yellow 
His one command on land and sea 

Was the well-known saying 
"Veni, vici, vice." 

The flrHt annual Commoncmnent proKram, will be held nt 2 o'clock 
I'riday, May 20th In the Elmhtirnt gym. Dr. Raymond Schutz of Mnn- 
chcstor uolk'KC will «lvo the nddicn.H. His Kubject will bo "Choosing n 
Career luid Making n Life,*' 

The Elmliumt orcliGHtra, under tho 
direction of Mls.i Mnrthn Ellen CrcHH, 
will jilay Huvoral Holuctlons during tho 
exerclKirs, Tho Overture — "Stnr of 
Hope," by Mackic Beyer, will ho their 
(Irst piece and "Soldiers of Fortunn'' 
will be playiid during tho noiilor pro- 
ceNHJonal. Their cloning selection 
will bo Hnyden'a Second Symphony. 

The Junior cIubb are decorating the 
gym for tho occasion. The Htnge hiI- 
ting will have n background of a Bol- 
ting BUn, with colors ranging from 
yellow to orange. A picket fence and 
latllco work will hIho add to tho ef- 
fect. StepB will bo nsvcndad by each 
iienior, to Iho center of the Btage ns 
he receives his diploma. 

DiplomuH will be given to tho fol- 
lowing Benlom by D. 0. McComb, 
Gounly Supurlntendent of Schoola; 
Holon Evoraolc, vnledictorlan; Doro- 
thea Auman, nalulatorian ; Dulln 
Mary Aschllman; Lena Fern Boaman; 
Miirgari't Mario Becrman; MarcuH 
Howard Blair; Virginia Ellon Brit- 
ti'nhani; Grace Curatcn; Frunklln 
Cotton; Millie DeVlllers; Lynn M. 
Elckhoir; Russel Fairfield; Glon f.d- 
w»rd Fulmloo; Donald Nelaon Glllloi 
Edwin Douglan Gillie; Mildred Ah- 
li'en Goxhorn; Gcorgie Marie Hom- 
Hhrr; Cilford JackHoii; Elnora Kath- 
ryn Onterman; Evelyn Faye Parki- 
lon; H. Elroy Pond; Iris Yvonne 
Pond; Evelyn Pribble; Wayne Irwin 
Pribble; Blizaheth Robertson; Adolph 
J. F. Schilling, Jr.; Martha Mario 
Homsher; and Damon H. Shcffer, 

Rev. Wm. Clark Delivers 

Baccalaureate Address 


A diploma might iii'rhiip« bo hot- 
tor sigmul by the graduiilo than tho 
faculty in the fi>i"n> of « promiMory 
note promising to the 'bent of his abil- 
ity to become a credit to hiH alma 
mater," bo stated Rev. Wm. E. Clark 
in addressing the first graduating 
class of Elmhurst High School, Sun- 
day afternoon at 2:00 o'clock on Mny 
Ifi'iit tho school gymnasium. 

Music was furnished by the Elm- 
hurst gloo club anil girls' quintet. 
The Bongs by the glue club and (i"'"* 
tct w.Te "In The Hoart of Uie HIIIh," 
by Lee; "To Sing Awhile," by Drum- 
mond. and "Morning Song" from 
"Pan," by "nilHs," nung by EInorn 
Osterman, 'Fern Boaman, Virginia 
Brittenham, Eloise Griosor and Beth 
Rousseau, Tfie benediction wn.t pro- 
nounced by Rev. Mr, Rohyor, of 

"A Diploma," said Mr. Clark, "i» 
only a rontrnct for the tniik aUcud, 
not a receipt for work already don-. 
You who will soon receive your dip- 
loma, will find the full truth of this 
statement," said Mr. Clurk in tpioting 
a formor Ohio State Director of Edu- 
cation. "It will not be possible to step 
in just any position that your fancy 
desires, unroll your diploma and ex- 
pect to take your place in the hall ot 
fame. Ten years from now you will 
bo hunting in some attic for " 
thing you got when you graduated," 

"It is an honor" ho went on, "to 
be holding this firnt Buccalnur.ato 
service of your new High School, but 
it is a greater honor yel for you who 
are the first graduating class from 
this new High School. Yours *(hall 
bo tho first record to be made. Make 
it high. 

"Education," be declared, in both 
life and religion is but the proc'oss of 
learning through pxpericnce tho 
meaning of the fundamental Verba of 
life and acquiring the personal power 
of each, 

I Am, This means the power to 
know yourself, to understand your 
own personality, your own faculiti.-s, 
Man alone has the power to stand 
outside himself and view himHoK im- 

I Think. This means tho power of 
investigating. The scientific approach 
that you have been taught in High 
School will be of some small value 
in discovering the facts. 

I Know, This means the power to 
master the facts onto you have found 
Ihem in their proper relationship and 
evaluate them. 

I Feel, This is the power to ap- 
preciate, to value, and to love. It 
refers to the emotions of life. It 
reaches into the spiritual world. 

I Wonder. "On this verb," he ex- 
olained, " rest* alt relijrion. It is 
the Spirit of Reverence, tho root of 
all worship. When man begins to 
wonder, worship commences. 

I See. No man ever became great 
without this power of insight and 
vision. Imagination is the greatest 
single quality of leadership. 

I Believe. No thrill is greater than 
the power of adventure. Faith that 
goes out not knowing whither it goc3 
but convinced on the basis of reason- 

able analysis and backoil by a con- 
quering hope. It aspires, 

1 Can. The power to outwit and 
Ihe skill to accomplish all nccoBsary 
to all production. Dreamers must 
translate dreams into acts. 

I Ought. Without conifcionco all 
power runs riot. There is a funda- 
mental moral law that we can not 
violate with impunity. Our con- 
Kcience Is our daily guide. 

I Will, this is the power that 
means loyalty to duty, consecration 
to task, firm in wpite of obstacleB. 

I Serve. Without this power you 
cannot be useful. It meana devotion 
to the cause; means unselfish and un- 
stinting giving in order that idealism 
may live. 

''Master these fundamental verbs," 
he said in closing, and your life can 
never fail. It will grow strongor, 
more beautiful and more useful us 
the days give time." 

Members of the glee club who took 
part w^ere: Sopranos, Fern Beaman, 
Klnora Osterman, Yvonne Pond, 
Eli',{abeth Porter, Genevieve Snyder, 
Nora Spencer, Martha Homsher, 
Pearl Troxel and Dorothea Monce, 
Alt^: Dorothy Bowers, Virginia 
Brittenham, Helen Eversole, 
Grieser, HetTi Rousseau, Vivian Sum- 
mers, Alma Starke, and Margaret 
Braeuer. Tenor: Fred Goahorn, 
Glenn Shupe, lEarl Traeey, David 
Wotoh. Baas: John Brittenham, Ray 
Davia, Lionel Sehwan and Leiand 

The laziest man in the world is tho 
guy who bites his fingernails in ordir 
to F^rratch the inside of his stomach, 

— Exchange. 

The Elmhurst Advance 

I'uliliHhi'd iii'.ritlily liy Ih.' .iliiiionla of Kltnhurnl High School, l-'-trt 
Wayno, rniliiinii, It, IJ, H. SulmcriiJtlon ptki.'x, 5ftc per Hemcsl(.T — IDc a 
uliiglo copy. 

Kntcrwl ii« second cluoi mntU-r November Ifl, 1031, at the post olRco 
ul Fort Wnyne. Indinnn, umk-r tlio Act of Miirch 3, 187D. Accoploncc for 
mnillnK lit Bpcciol rate of postntfe provided for in Bcetion 1103, Act of 
October 3, 1917, iiuthorhetl Augunl 20, 1018. 

rrintcil hy OMJiin .Foumul. 


Kilitor-iii-Chlef - - - - VirKinin Hritlcnhnm '32 

ArMBlnnt K.iitor - --- LiHinn Henning 'SS 

Npwb Kdilor -- - Fern BeamQn '32 

Chief Copy RoiKlor Evelyn Fnrkison '32 

Cnpy lleridera ... Veto Colcmnn '38; Ponrl Troxol '33; Elizabeth Kellcy '34 

ExchnnKe F'lilor Ahtctn Goshorn '32 

F.nlur.. K.lilor - Georgia HoniBher '32 

Pportii Kdltor 

Roya' John Gitter '33 

Q\t\a' Lucille Mctcnlf '33 

Society Edilor Dorothen Auman '32 

iftlica MufEarot Becrman '32 

I ciiturr WrltorH— ICIkabelh Kellcy '31, Kathryn Wurm '3t, Eugenia Spour- 

liaHc '34, Dorothy Jane Snyder '33. 
KeiioilcrH—Evorott Kolley '34, JoHephine Hoover '33, llichard Wilson '35, 
EHlher Itobi-rtaon '34, EllKalielli RoberUou '32, Eioisu Greiaer '35, 
Snlly McMnkon '34, Eliiiibeth Porter '35, Uorothcii Monce '35, 
Almii Starke '35. Vivian Summers '34, Margaret Uraeucr '35, Lucille 
Aiimiin "34, B(!th ItouHsaau '33, David Welch '35, Ann StoynnofT '35, 
Lionel Schwan '34, Genevieve Snyder '33, Millie DcVilliers '32. 
■iypiMtB—Yvonnc I'ond '32, Elnorn Ostcrmiin '32, Fern Bcnmuu '32, Doro- 
thea Aiimaii '32, Georuia Homsher '32, 


r.UHlnciw ManaRer - - - Elroy Pond 32 

AsaiRlnnt llniihieNit Manager Leinnd Stophan '33 

CireuIuUon Mnnfigcr - - --- Dul'n AscliUman '32 

lloom A RenlH— Senior. Franklin Cotton '32; Junior, Roy Oyer '33; 
Sopliomore, Charles Hurbnge '34; Freshman, Robert Canigt-r '35. 

Advertising Mnnnger - - -- Clifford Jackson '32 

Ad Kollcllnrjv— Maurice Oyer '33; Philip Avick '33; Miiry WelBhimcr '35; 
Twyl,, Poorman '33; Helen Englc '34; Yvonne Pond '32; Margaret 
Gongawre '34; Ann StoynnofT '34; Dorothy June Snyder ,33; Earl 
Trtccy '33; Both Rounscau '33; Lucille Mclcalf '33. 

Faculty Adviaors - Mi^s Wyom. Welch. Mr. Charles Jeffrey 


1. To crenlc a school spirit lliat will last throughout the life of the 

2. To foBtrr good citinonahip among the stuileut body. 

3. To work constantly for the welfare of the school. 

4. To tciv<- helpful Ti,ildieily and g.'neral inforinnlion. 


The seniora an- liling Mny :!0 trom the port of Elmhural on the 
jjvent Bhlji of Life. Tlu.= i-rip is to be the result of twelve long tedious years 
of siicrHlcc. toil and wouy. For the last four years they have made many 
sacrillccs in an endeavor to prepare themselves for this voyage that is to 
consume the rest of their lives. After years of iliacouragement, happiness, 
^ncming hoplcsane.i:^ lunied to glory there will be cncourngcmcnt in the 
dying hour. perhaiiN f:om sonie close friend. 

With them tliey are to take the many memories of thtir four years 
e^perienei.' which, we hope, hnve been profitable. 

i''or ninny their fondest mtinoiies will be of their teachers, who hnve 
struggle'! valiantly to give them ."iome of their knowledge in order that the^ 
might bo prepared to face life squarely, to find and give the beat of their 
knowledge goincd from these heroic teachers. Only too well do the tcncli- 
eiB know how rough the waters will sometimes get and how discouraged we 
may become, but if we have prepared ourselves as we should we will have 
strength to carry on, in the face of all adversities. 

To Mr. Haller the senior class owes n great deal. When a con- 
troversy arose it was Mr. llnllcr's willingness to help and his ability to 
Hcttic many differences that triumphed over all. 

Elmhurst has accomplished many things in its lirst year of existence. 
The seniors are leaving this year, taking many pleasant memories with them. 

Mr, Nulf, our coach, is the chief i-enaon for our good basketball 
I'.ams. We are losing many of our varsity men this year, but Mr. Nulf has 
fiiund some Very promising material for next year. 

There have been many clubs started which have all proved to be 
fuccessful. The Ritle Club under the direction of Mr. Haller; the Mnth- 
Seience with Mr. Eickhoff as supervisor; the G. A. A., glee cUib, or;hestra, 
and the Pnllettc and Brush Club under the able direction of Miis Cress; 
llic Tumbling Club with Miss Rinehart as sponsor; the Home Economics 
Club sponsored by Miss Sinion; and the band under t'le leadership of Mr. 
Cobel; have all done their part in milking Elinhursl's lii-st year a success. 

The social evenU of the year will linger lorg in the memory of 
many. The junior class started out the long line of .social events with a 
marshinailow and hot dog bake given last October. Thi.« was followed by 
• i.^ f-ni"!" HiUi.'vc'.,n i.r.Hy. Th-> Ohri^tmBs .■mitntii piven hy the glee 

Senior Questionnaire 

Most popular: Girl — Gcorgic Hom- 
sher; Boy — Edwin Gillie. 

Beat looking: Girl — Georgie Hom- 
■sher; Boy — Frank Cotton. 

Best athlete: Girl — Evelyn Pnrki- 
flon; Boy — Frank Cotton. 
f Most humorous: Girl — Duila 

Aschtimnn; Boy — Clifford Jackson. 
I .Most nonchalant: Girl— Martha 
HJ"-'-— "— "- """ 

"Heads Up'* 

By Ann Stoyanoff 

"Five forty-five, how time ^^es 
Hy." thought Tuck as he started h„mc. 
Time always seemed to fiy whe'„ ^e 
was at Ellen's. He had just stopped 
in for some college catalogues; ^ut 
he and Jerry, Ellen's brother. hai[ bR- 
come so interested in discussing ^o], 
leges that he had completely forj-ot- 

Punii; Doy — r^uwin Vjriine. 

Most talkative: Girl— Elnora Os- 
terman; Boy — Don Gillie. 

Most artistic: Girl — Martha Hom- 
sher; Boy — Elroy Pond. 

Best pal: Gicl — Fern Seaman; 
Boy — Adolph Schilling. 


Willi thf lonv 
it became apparc 
to be celebrated 
spirit. First we r 
you ever imagine 

of thL- fiisl bus 
that Kid day was 
ith a most infant 
, H. Elroy. Could 
ilegnnt young 


The N.'i'liM 

. iiior .1.1 I'ln, ■lyi li'ii.- Sally," under the supervision of -Miss Palls 
!■ .III. .1 mill h fiiMi. fin- t:iinhurst. The large crowds that attended the 
"Washington Swing-Out," .Kpoiisored by the Pallette and Brush Club, and 
the "Basket Ball," given by the Girls' Athletic Association pi-oved that 
luany people outside of school are interested in our school and enjoy our 
social activities. The band concert under Mr. Gobel's guidance was a 
credit to Elmhurst. Tlic next event of intoi"cst to Elmhurst students and 
ti^acbci-s was the Junior Prom, which was given under the direction of 
Miss Smith. The last social gathering of the yeftr was the Commeucement 
Dance given by t|tc first graduating class of Elmhurst High School, 

Mr. Sinut.s and the boys in his manual training classes have all 
had an active part. They made the stage sellings for the senior play and 
llic lattice fences for the junior Prom. 

Last but not least, there is the Elmhurst Advance to be remembered. 
Our school paper ia really something of which we may be proud. There ai-e 
about fifty members on the staff, and with Miss Welch and Mr. Jeffrey as 
laculty advisers it is no wonder that wc have so good u school paper. 

We hope that Elmhui-st will carry on her good name and make each 
yar a bigger and belter success. This can only be done with everyone's 
£0-ofcnilion anj htlj.. So come on, >ou lu>al Trojans, let's all do our best! 

n" appearing anywhere in such ap- 
pearel? We woilder which small 
Pond's wardrobe furnished those I 
trousers, Who is that tall, gawky 
youngster with him? Oh, yes, it is 
Frank Cotton. Poor little boy — it 
seems someone tiurst his balloon, I 
However, his somewhat voluminous ' 
lunch compensated in some small dc- j 
gree. (If you don't believe us, Just, 
ask Miss Wolch, the ninth period 
study hall toachcrl) | 

Then wc noticed a 'argc assem- 
blage of hair ribbons. After gazing ! 
earnestly at the conglomeration for 
perhaps three hours, we managed to 
see, under the luiir ribbons' folds, 
Helen Eversolc, Dorothea Auman. : 
Evelyn Parkison, Pern Boaman, Eliza- 
'beth Robertson, and Dulla Aschli- 
man. We were sui^prised to see them 
' the next day. One could hardly im- 
agine that they would be able to ex- 
tricate themselves in so short a time 
as one night. This truly must be the 
Speed Age. 

Ma'Ma-a-a! Ma-Ma-a-a! What in 
the world — ! The sound came from 
just around tliis corner. Yes, heic 
they are—two romper-vlad girlies 
who had Iheir ilnllies taken away 
from them by soiiie naughty boys — 
Ed and Don Gilli';. The old meanies! 
Yvonne and Ahle^n are going to tell 
their mammas, they are. Ed, Don, 
and Glen Folmlee were able to make 
their "get-away" with the doll be- 
cause of their hoise and wagon. (In 
case you didn't underetaiid — we think 
Glen was the horse moat of the time!) 

These two children in pajamas 

happen to be Martha and Gcovgic 

lext wivb Monii-bci-, Ai^n'i x\\:'iv h.'-iv riLlo;is 

Virginia" Brincnham, Millie De- 
ViUiers, Adolph Schilling, Wayne and 
Evelyn Pribble, and Clifford Jackson 
won wonderful reputations as dis- 
posers of suckerj. Wonder if they 
thought they had entered a contest? 

What a mammoth sigh of relief 
arose from the lung-suffcring faculty 
as the misguided seniors took thcm- 
I selves, their bobbie-socks, sucker;, 
balloons, dolls, and dinner pails home. 
Miss Welch was heni-d to say that 
she was daily thankful that kid day 
came only once a year. 


, for 
wealthy he might be, could ever take 
clean, honest Jerry or Ellen's place. 
Ten minutes later, Tuck, catalogues 
under aiTn, was walking up the broad 
stairs leading to the Douglas mansion. 
The house was in great commotion 
and Tuck knew that something was 
wrong. On passing the study, he 
caught a glimpse of Mr. Tucker, his 
father's broker. It was plain to see 
that he was excited and the occasional 
thump of his fist against the desk 
was conclusive proof something 
unusual was afoot. Occasionally he 
caught the word Central Union, A 
sudden fear seized him. Central 
Union! Wasn't that the stock that 
his father had invested so much in? 
But silly — why should that worry 
him? Mr, Tucker was a broker and 
stocks would naturally be his topic 
of conversation. 

A few days later Mr. Douglas re- 
ceived word that Central Union had 
crashed — with it the Douglas fortune. 
The following days were to Tuck one 
long horrible dream. Servants leav- 
ing, furniture packed to be sent away, 
friends coming and going, and the 
entire houso In great commotion and 
wild disarray. Tuck had borne it all 
bravely and it was not until he cnme 
across one of the college catalogues 
that lie realized there was one great 
.sacrifice to be made — give up college. 
But how could he? — after all of those 

Not knowing what to do, ho de- 
cided to go to Ellen's, who could 
perhaps help him in some way. He 
found Ellen in a happy mood looking 
as if she just needed some one to 

Ellen assured him that 
ion in the world why 


there — - -v 

he shouldn't go to college. .She and 
Jerry were earning their way. Why 
not he? 

The next Saturday and thoi^c that 
werL' to follow found Tuck bending 
over n formula or looking over some 
information in the huge reference 
books in Dr. Waybum's office; Sat- 
urday mornings he reserved for 
study. It seemed that in those four 
or five hours of hard, conscientious 
..itudy that he gained more' than in an 
entire week of former study. 

It was not until a week before 
graduation when Ellen had jokingly 
remarked "You'll win the scholarship 
yet," that he had really considered 
the award seriously. 

Oh, why hadn't he thought of it 
before? Perhaps he could have raised 
that chemistry grade. Rut could he 
have? It suddenly occured to him 
that during his work while looking 
up formulaos and other references 
he had really learned quite a bit. 

The morning of graduation dawned 
clear and bright; Tuck, after a hasty 
toilet, was soon at the school audi- 
torium where he was met by Jerry 
and Ellen. After the usual cere- 
mony, during which utmost quiet 
reigned, the diplomas were to be 
handed out. 

Tuck heard his name called and 
mechanically rose and walked to the 
front. Aftenvard he could never re- 
member what had taken place in those 
few minutes. It seemed to him a 
vague blur, from which he awoke to 
hear the last few words. 

"Valedictorian — ability — scholar- 
ship — "; and then stumbling back to 
his seat — all eyes upon him. 

Ellen glanced at Tuck and Jerry, 
shyly, as she heard the honoru of 
salutatorian bestowed upon herself. 
Jerry was next to be called and 
proudly listened while his math 
ability was being praised. 

Pour months later Tuck, Ellen and 
Jerry aboard a train wore waving 
goodbye to their friends. Vacation 
was over and college was to take up 
the following week, 

"Hasn't everything been won<ler- 
ful?" said Jerry. 

"It certainly has," sighed ElK'n 
happily, "everything has turned out 
just as we wanted it to," 

"Yes," murmured Tuck, "and I 
learned one big lesson — alwaya 
"Heads up,'!'' 

Faculty Snapshots 

Mr, Haller: "Your recitation i 
minds me of QuebL-c." 
I Martha H.: "How so." 
I air. Haller: "£uilt on a bluff." 

This month we are to delve into 
the depths of the secrets of our com- 
mercial teacher, and our biology and 
Home Economics instrui;tor. 

First, Miss Anna K. Rinehart, our 
commercial and business English 
teacher. She was born June 12, 
1901), in Hagerstown, Indiana. 

She attended grade school, and 
high school at Hagerstown and col- 
lege at Manchester College, North 

Akron high school, Akron, Indiana; 
Manchester College, and Elmhurst. 
She also worked in a music store in 

When asked for some funny ex- 
perience, she recalled one instance 
that happened while tc.iching in 
•Akron. A boy in her bookkeeping 
class had the habit of eating candy 
between classes. One day he was un- 
able to finish eating his candy bar 
before the bell rang, so he stuffed 
it all in his mouth at once. Miss 
Rinehart, seeing him chew, told him 
that he should bring enough candy 
for the entire class next time. 

The next day, the boy walked into 
the room very unconcernedly, went 
to Miss Rinehart, handed her a sack 
J and said, "Here's the candy I was to 

bring." (It was candy kisses.) Mias 
Rinehart very much surprised at his 
good memory, said that they would 
eat the candy after class recitation. 
The candy was passed out just as the 
bell rang. Everyone received a piece 
and there was one left for Miss Rine- 
harL The tale should end here with 
Miss Rinehart enjoying her kiss (it 
was candy), but alas someone swiped 
it while she had hi;r back turned. 

tiiaa L>eii0i'i> Sintoia, tJie tiioiuff/ 
and home economics teacher, has had 
an interesting career so far as teach- 
ing is concerned. 

She was born on a farm south of 
Huntertown in the year (we know 
not what) and is the daughter of Mr. 
and Mi-s, Simon of Huntertown, 

Her grade school and high school 
knowledge was gained in Laotto, In- 
diana, She also attended Manchester 
College, from which she graduated in 

The following summer she was en- 
gaged in Y, W. C, A. work in the 
Fort Wayne brunch in the industrial 

Miss Simon has taught school in 
Leo, Bourbon, New Haven, and now 
at Elmhurst. 


"DUDE," cnmc from South High 
School. Grand Rapid.s, Michigan. She 
has hten a members of Cirb' Chorus, 
opiTctta, anil circulation mnnoifer. 

"The busiest girl around nccord- 
inE 'o reports." 

MAN, "DORTY," from South Side 
WAS A four year honor student, snlut- 
atorian, secretary's committee of 
Senior Class, Home Economics presi- 
dent, Math-Science, society editor and 
typist of Advance, and typing award. 

"Take the A's and let the F's go." 

NIE," from South Side was an honor 
student, Girl Rescne, Glee Club, 
Math-Science Club, Senior play, news 
editor and typist of Advance, first 
prize in Morris Plan contest, typing 

"Leaping Lena, wolta gal!" 

"rKGGY," from Central, was student 
adviser of Home Economics Club, 
Palette and Brush, Glee Club, joke 
editor of Advance, first prize for 
Central in Fort Wayne Architectural 
Poster Contest, 

"Waiting for the right boy broke my 
patience down." 

"MARK," South Side High School, 
varsity basketball, golf team, and lead 
in Senior Play. 

"A shining auccesji.'' 

HAM, "BRAT," Central High School, 
secretary of C. G, A. A., letter girl, 
varsity basketball, C. T. C, Student 
council, editor-in-chief of Advance, 
Math-Science, G. A. A., Glee Club, 
and typing award, 

"She v/ent tumbling through 

South Side High School, Torch club. 
varsity basketball, golf team, and 
room nge-nt for Advance. 

"I wonder where my old gal is 
this eve?" 

Central High School, member of 
Central Triangle and reporter on 
Spotlight and Advance. 

"Quiet is quiet does." 

South Side High School, president 
Senior class, Icttermans club, and 
varsity basketball. 

"A popular boy like me has loLs of 

Lancaster High School, class valedic- 
torian. Home Economics club, Latin 
club, lead in Junior play, Math- 
Science club, honor student, honor- 
able mention Morris Plan Essay and 
Glee Club. 

"■So smart but .so bashful." 

South Side High School, Math-Scieneg 
club, and varsity basketball. 

"One girl at a time is better than 
eight or nine." 

"EFFIE," South Side High School, 
Stage Manager of Senior Play, and 
inter-mural tag football. 

"Junkman save my Hup." 

SIE," Auburn, North Side, South 
Side, Kendallville, nnd Scott Center. 
At Auburn, Hi-Y. History club, Chat- 
t:i-"u<.:t M'c!-;, Glfei Cl'jl, «ij-i-ettw in- 
tor-mural basketball, football and 
track. At Kendallville, Hi-Y. At 
S:ott Center, basketball, football., and 
student manager of basketball. At 
Elmhurst, Math-Science. Won trip . 
to Purdue in Pig Club of J-H. | 

"The world is too much with me." 

"GUSSIE," North Side, Math-Science, 
Hi-Y. baseball, football, varsity golf, 
and ba.skctball. 

"A girl in a ear is worth two at 

VSALLY," Central High School, 
president of Home Economics club, 
"Spotlight" reporter, exchange editor 
of "Advance," minstrel ehow at Cent- 
ral, and Senior Class Play. 

"Boys of a feather flock to my 
hoiuc in warm w'cather." | 

Graduates of 1932 

1^ W 3f i 

First row, rt^nding left to right: Glen Felmlee, Evelyn Pribble. Mnrgnret Bci'rniBn, I'l.Tn Hmniiin. Ellnnbelli Rubi rt^on nnd Ruwiclf 
Fairfield; Second row, reading left to righi: H. EIroy Pond, Helen Everaole, Murcu-* lUair, Wnync Pribble, Evelyn Pnrkijion, Fnmklin Cot- 
ton; Center: Lynn EickhofF; Third row, reading left to right: Damon ShelTur, Virginia Brittcnlutm, Elnorn Onti nnaii, Ahicen Gonhorn, 
Yvonne Pond and Adolph Schilling; Fourth i-ow. reading left to right: Ed Gillie, Dorothea Auman, Dullii ABchllmon, Millte DeVilliera, Grnco 
Carsten and Don Gillie; Seniors whose pictures do not appear are Martha Homshcr, Georgie llomnher and Clifford Jackuon. 

Central High School, Central Triangle 
club, vice president of Art Club at 
Central and Elmhurst, Recognition 
Day Programs, vice preaident of sen- 
ior class, feature editor of Advance, 
Math-Science club. Rifle club. Pro- 
marksman, Mark.iman, 'Marksman 
First Class, Sharpshooter, Inter club 
council at Central, and tennis tourna- 

"She would treat the devil himself 
with courtesy." 

Central High School, Central Tri- 
angle club, Brush and Pencil club, 
Recognition Day Programs, Glee club, 
operetta, "Belle of Bagdad," "Jerry 
of Jericho Road, music festival, stu- 

■, Math-Science 

club. Pro-marksman, 

marksman flrst class, 

uncil member. 

alk home from a ride; I 

dent council 
club, Riilc 
inter-club co 

"I never w 
roller skate," 

"CLIFF," South Side High School, 
honor roll every so often, secretary- 
treasurer of Senior class, president of 
Math-Science, advertising manager of 

"His heapCT ]i^s.\\'t n.uglit Iiini yA." 

MAN, "NORIE," South Side High 
School, Glee Club, Math-Science, 
typist on newspaper staff, typing 
award and Senior Class play. 

Mcthinks the lady doth protest 
too much." 

"PARKIE," South Side, honor stu- 
dent, vice president of G. A. A. At 
Elmhurst and South Side, vice presi- 
dent of tumbling, Math-Science, chief 
copy reader of Advance, varsity bas- 
ketball, Senior Play, captain of Army 
subscription campaign and letter girl. 

"P<p, vim. and vigor." 

LIE." South Side High ScKool, Totem 
picture sponsor in sophomore year. 
South Side Art Club, Advance busi- 
ness manager, president of Psrette 

and Brush club, vice preaident of 
Math-Science club, business super- 
visor of magazine subscription cam- 
paign, "Cyclone Sally." 

"Get a car and the dates will take 
care of themselves. 

South Side High School, Glee club 
at South Side, G. A. A., secretary of 
Rille Club and G. A. A., president •f 
Home Economics Club, Math-Science 
club. Advance advertising staff, and 
Advance typist. 

"Rather short. What's the diff." 

School, Home Economics club, and 
Rille Club. 

"Study hard and grades will take 
cure of themselves." 

"PRINKLE," Central High School, 
orchestra, and Elmhurst Rifle Club. 

"One of those bulls eye busters." 

ZIE," Central High School, band, or- 
i^hestra, and Home Economics club. 

"A Lizzie but still good." 

"BUTOH, ■ South Side High School, 
tag-football champion, indoor base- 
ball champion, track, 'basketball, and 
Elm!>i>t;t djr.h.r 'Phy. 

"A skipping boy gatners i,u no.'' 

"DICK," Portland High School at 
Poitland, Indiana; bHseball freshman. 

"If I'm elected things will be dif- 


The telephone rang. It was HELEN 
EVERSOLE, P. D. Q., S. 0. S., P. S., 
B. V. D., the principal of Elmhurst 
Hich. School. She told me to he ready 
in half an hour to fly to Indianapolis 
with her to see the final game of the 
State basketball tournament. Of 
course I was delighted since both my 
town and country planes were being 
repaired. We arrived at the Butler 
field house just a few minutes before 

the tcnmH came on the floor. Thin 
final game was between Elmhurst 
High School and South Side High 
Sthool; both teams being very evenly 
matched and well coached, the formar 
l>y CLIFFORD JACKSON; nnd the 
latter by DA.MON SHEFFER. 

The game was intensely interest- 
ing; but all the time I was annoyed 
by someone's loud voice — so loud that 
even when South Side evened the 
score with a field goal, thereby mak- 
ing it an overtime game, this voice 
was still lo be heard above every- 
thing else. Finally, in despair, I fol- 
lowed this clamoring sound and found 
that it was none other than GRACE 
CARSTEN, well-known radio an- 
nouncer. At the end of the game, 
which was won by Elmhurst with n 
score of 2-1, the band begun to play. 
Imagine my surprise when I notiet I 
that the director was our old friend. 
well-known MRS. ADOLPH SCHIL- 
LING. Helen told me that she had ac- 
(luircd her position not because of her 
musical ability but hacause she had 
twenty children playing in the band. I 
undenrtood that she juat allowed 
ADOLPH to come along lo carry the 
MUik, .-nuoUi ■.-.■.k.:, 'j'j:. lie looked 
very much in need of aympathy. 

As we left the field house andi Were 
caught in the crowd filing out tb? 
exit, I felt something sticking my 
arm. Turning around, I saw that it 
was DON GILLIE the renowned 
tooth-pick manufacturer. Althoug.*! 
DON now has false teeth and cannot 
US'- tooth-picks, he has such a benevo- 
lent .■ipirit (as everyone knows) tliat 
he manufactures tooth-picks just for 
the enjoyment other people get out of 
them. During our flight home, I ajked 
Helen if she had ever heard of MII^ 
LIE DEVILLIERS since our high 
school days; and she told mc that 
MILLIE was doing research work in 
the laboratory at the University of 
Southern California. She has been 
striving for years to decide that vital 
question, "Which came first, the oak 

tree or the acorn'/" nnd hns worn hor- 
self to a mere shadow. 

When nearly home, X happened to 
notice u rather familiar figure flitting 
In a large open field just outsidu that 
large metropolitan city, Poe; and, no 
there wus a good landinjf place, we 
.loon came near enough lo see it wau 
DOROTHEA AUMAN. She waw ttit- 
liiig on the grass wn'tini; shorthand 
on numbi-rless Hlipa of paper. Every 
few minuti'B she would jump up, pull 
her hair, turn a uomcrsaull, and then 
«it down and begin again her fuUL' 
task. Helen explained that this wa» 
an everyday experience but that 
THEA'S physician, had not given ui 
hope. However it did not worry him 
much since MARCUS BLAIR, as un- 
dertaker, and ho were running a suc- 
cessful co-operative buHincMs; ko no 
uiatti^r what happened to DORO- 
THEA, FRANK would receive hU 

Thai evening Helen and I decido.1 
to go to the theater, and us we looked 
through the paper for the tlieuler ud- 
vertiaements; we noticed that DULLA 
ASCHLIMAN was playing the leading 
role in the new play, "Spring is 
Here," written by that millionaire 
author, GLENN FELMLEE. Glenn 


ful Htories and plays on romance du^ 
lo his wide experience gained from 
having been married eleven times and 
divorced ten since his high school 
career ended. 

We enjoyed the picture very much 
and upon presentation of the news 
reel, we discovered two more of the 
members of our 1932 elas.H. They 
were YVO.NNE POND, the fattest 
lady ever known before in the history 
of the circus world; and ELNORA 
OSTERMAN who gave a talk on civil 
reform work. You remember that 
during our high school days, EL- 
iSORA was always an ardent believer 
in any serf of reform and spent much 

(Continued on page \) 


(Ci'tilinu^il fr./)M j.i.f ■') 

0/ htr tliny iryinji to peiHUiiJe Ihu 
Htuik'nt body lo keep Ihr; IiiiIIh anil 
Ncliool ((rounds (t<-i- from piipcr, etc.; 
NO It id not (lurprliiinK to (Inil her no 
ardently a<ivociitlriK tht-so civil reform 

SlnCL' tht! next tiny wim Sunday, 
Hdleii iind I decided to jco to church. 
II wiiM II very HpccinI occaHlon tdnco 
the rcRulur pawtor had liecri iibln to 
MiTun- thr.. Krciit prencher. UUSSIiLI, 
PAIRFIMjI) who i* known all over 
llie world for hirt Irem.'ndoun ability 
1.N n mlnlwter. At the rlone of hin 
xrrmon, the celelirnted noprano, 
I.YN'N KIOKMOFF revived the con- 
crefrntlon hy HintclnK «even Neleclionc 
Me is the only male xoporano in Ihf. 
world today mo wr comfidercd our- 
NelvoB vnry lucky to hiivr heard him. 
.luHt before 'the olTcrin^ wuh to bo 
laken, the minlHter made ji plea that 
It be a» liberal iik poHKibl(. iilnce the 
.Ml««ionary in Africa, MARTHA 
llOMSIIRIt, would not poMslbly be 
nbic to keep on al her Nidendld work 
of liaiitixloR the dally ijuota of heath- 
I'n'i unieMH Hhe received moro f undH * 

ELItOY POND, ono of the ushors j 
had become the backbone of the j 
church nnd also of the country aincc 
he had beeninc a iiroRperoiiH farmer. 
enjoyed farm life ImmenMely since nhe 
had alwayfi been fonil of animals, 
iiMpecially baby bna-baim. Also who 
waH takinir care of fieveral who bad 
hoo-hooed durini; their babyhood. 

JuHt In front of us sat EVRLYN 
I'ARKISON, who bad refused Hcvcral 
■loern of niiirrinne becauHu she was .10 
ill love with French and had chniRe 
of that deparlnu'iiL in RImhurNt Hitch 
School; BO that she could net revenRe 
fur all the HulTerinK ahe had under- 
Rone there. 

An we were relurninR to my home. 
Helen RUKRexted that we stop at a 
new stale institution, the Old Ladies' 
Home, which had recently been 



Vov lliiil ini^liup j,'r!uliinlt(m 
n\n Hcp SPRINGER ■•Si.ulli 
Si.Ii- Limp" .Irwi-liT. J7H' Sn. 
(."'iillmiiii St.. Just south of Toii- 
liiic SI. Vim will appfi-ciafe 
iIk' voi'v rciisminhlu pvicos. 
I'liniu' H-424:i. Open Tor yimr 

(lay, jiiul Siitiinliiy I'vuiiiiiiis. 


erected near Wayncdnlo. Later 1 
wax very Klad I had ai^recd bccnnse 
we fiiiind iieveral more of our old 
•■42 claMinatiM. MHS. AHLEEN 
GO.SIIOKN I'RIBItLfi: nnd her hu»- 
band, WAYNB, were the manjiKurs 
of the inHtltul'r. We were delighted 
to Mei' that their hlKh Hchool romance 
hud resulted in .such an ideal mar- 
riage and that there wan a dosien 
umall PribbleH toeuny on the Koud 

After WL h:id been theie about an 
hour, two new arrlvalH arrived. We 
could hardly believe our eyes when 
we wiw that they were GEORGIE 
MAN. They were certainly typical 
Hour, tcHty, old mnidR. We were 
inther relieved when Ihcy took their 
(juerulouN mcIvcm up to their rooms in 
the home. 

It was getting rather late; so, since 
I had to be preiient at a board of 
directorn' ineeliriB of the United ' 
States Steel Corporntion on the fol- ; 
lowiiiK morninE, we BOon took lenv ' 
of Mr. nnd Mrs. Wiiyne Pribbie ami 
Co. j 

That evening when reading the 
paper, I noticed the following; "Mel 
nnd Mi-s. Pribbie of Wnyncdole an- ' 
lounce the encnRemont of their 
daughter EVELYN PRIBBLE, to the 
prominent New York bunker, EDWIN 
CHLLIE," Thus— our entire '33 ' 
accounted for. 


Ity Evilyn Fribbl.; 
Ob, i;iii't jt KTcat to be alive. 
To have the power to work 
and strive, 
To have a splendid life to live, 
And youth nnd strength to give? 

Suppose sometimes things do go 
Your hours of work scom ratlier 
And houra of play arc all too few. 
For jolly things you want to do, 

A man can't always dream and 
For real success, you have to 
He glad you've strength for work 
and strife. 
Bo thankful for God's gift of 

Parkison and Henning i 

Win Tennis Tournament 


The girls' tennis tournament proved 
to be very interesting. The girls 
were divided into two sections, the 
beginners and the adva; 

rlcfeated Gcorgic Homaher 
in the finals of the advanced tourna- 
ment to take the title of tennis cham- 
pion. Lillian Hcnning won the be- 
ginners champion.ship by def eating- 
Mary E. Wilshi?ii.-r 

Three prominent G. A. A. girls re- 
ceived their letters this year. Con- 
gratulations, Girls! The girls receiv- 
j ing letters are Virginia Brittenham. 
Evelyn and Evelyn Parkison, seniors, and Lu- 


"Home of Staple Groceries" 1 

Frcsn Moats, Vegetables. j 

Pastries Daily. School Supplies | 

Candy I 

IClmhurst Drive H-irniO j 

red C. Lang. Pro 

Chartornl By Tin.' Stale <-f Imliaiia To ConlVr D.-gUTs 


Enn.lliiiunt IJniilcil To Hi^'li Scliool Gnulualcs 

When painting ceilings, one-half of 
I rubber ball .slipped over the hnn lie 
>f the paint brush to form u cup pre- 
I'enla '.hi.' paint from dripping. 



i A-r2i:i 1759 W. Main 

fa/a/SME/srai gMa/a/aiaiaisisisia'ffla/sjaMaEiaisiarafa/SMa 
a Manufacturing S 

I of i 

Metcalf, juni 

We would like to sec more girls 
wearing a varsity "E" — So girls let's 
work next year! 

Baseball and track are over for 
another year. The junior-senior team 
being victoriou.'i over all other teams 
in the round robin tournament held 
to find winning ba!;obal! team. Three 
girls scored home runs during the 
season — Margaret Gongaware, Lucille 
Newman, and Veta Coleman. The 
track tournament was quite success- 
ful considering the short time the 
girls had for nracticc. 


ir^in S, Anthony 



All Kinds of Mill Feed E 

- ,^ , , Fairfield Ave. Extended % 

g as H-ri-u82 i 


Phone H.12GU 

Lafayette at Lcilb 


Aulo Supplies and KmiiiJ 


(■,.,„ly-('iga rates— Cipirs 
Ga,s nnd Oil 
1 Road at Decatur Road [ 

Telephone A-2177 
Home Phone H-67853 



"AiiibiilaacG Service 

Day aiKl Nii,'lit" 

r,\i E, Washington Blvd. 
Fort Wayn--, I 

I Uiiby Chicks Baby Chicks i 

I Epple Farm Hatchery ! 

I Sprcializiiij^ in EKg-Bieil ' 

! ii;i 110(1 Rocks and AVliiti; [ 

! Li.-;;liuni Chicks. "We also [ 

] (In custom lialching. 

Phone H-60550 

A'boile Center Road 

R. R. 6, Fort Wayne, Ind 

Baby Chicks Baby Chicks 


I i 

I [ 

I t!lll ILmU-u Ave. ASlSH \ 

Make yoiif next meat 

j (Jrder EckricU's Bonok'ss j 

Smoked Pork Loin. 

I Peter Eckrich & Sons I 

Manufauliirt'rs and 

Eja/arajs/sa/afiirfttjafa-i'Q-, (^^^jsEEisjaMsafEraiafSEia/aa/aasE/s/sk 


1-J41 Wells St- 

Comulete Food Market 

Groceries, Fruits and 

"W'^^etables, Fi-esh Meats, 

Delicatessen, Dairy 


A-4315 WE 



Your Grocery 

I''iTc Delivery 
HJ:!9 Wells St. 

guality Cual 




See ll^ before l„i> 

an Instrument 

A Complete Line of 


Repairing of All Makes of 

Musical Instruments ani 


Harry M. Boxberfrer 
Music Shop 

5 A-!>33i) \>\\ .So, C;dhoun St. 


llidie^t Grade I'oal 


Lowest Prices 

Phono A-0206 

1308-20 Haydcn St. 


also -nannitM.I .Mimrv \ 

siii-ers, yoiiri- and ..Id ' 

Vcrv Iw-aMiiinbl.. ' 

L'L'll Hrnadwny H-4I1H1.") j 

Home and Studio Phone 
Portraiture Anthony 4113 




1102 Ciilhoun Street 
"Seniors have your pictures 
taken as soon as possible" 

S. A. Beach 
Res. A-8n592 

Foi't Wayne, Ind. 

1 Optometrists Opti^ 


] Eye Si|,-'il Specialists 

I 1021 Ci-lhoun Street 

I Phone A-G48II Ft. Wayne, Ind, 

■ H-L'!S3r,i niuinoii Re 
L-r Drcoratintra Specialty' 

0. C. GRAFT 

Pla-Uer A Stucco Contractor 
Estimates Cheerfully Given 


112 U'. Main St. 
-RLil r. .o^e for All" 






!E!simisi&simimj?!&^:Zjmll!l!uslL'EMifSESP''' •mmsisi^'misMsmmiSm 





Red Stjir Pocahontas 

Black IvjiigUt Wayne Coke 

i:; 919 Wells St. 


S Subscribe 
I for The 
« Advance 



* Get Season ,n,i 
j^ Tickets <rk 
I Nowl J 

Vol. II, No. 1 


Price 15 Cents 


The Bonior claaa whith conalstB 
of ililrly-oiie aeulora were the drat 
to hold elettloii of offlcerB. Tho 
new oiritera that were electeil 
ore; Preaident, Lionel Schwnn; 
Vice Preaidenl, ClirUon Lorlng; 
Secretory. Dorothj' Jane Snytler; 
Treaaiirer. Beth Rosseau. 

Theae atudenls are quite capable 
ol holding thcae oiricea and we 
(eel sure that It the rest ol the 
sludenl body ond especially the 
seniors show these atudentB that 
you are backing them (hey will do 
their beat. 

The Junior class election was 
compicted Tuesday mornine, Sept- 
ember, 2i). John Brittenham was 
elected president and Don Altera, 
vice-president. Oletha Grlttlth was 
olecled ticcretary and Ralph 
Snyder treasurer. With tliese lead- 
era this should be a big year Cor 
the juniors. 

At [he sophomore electlOD 
Thursday morning, Paul Kenimer. 
last year's treahman hero, was 
elected president. Mike Trott was 
elected vice president and Howard 
Gould was elected secretary, while 
Bernlce Graft, secretary-treasurer 
of the Freshman class last year, 
was elected socrelary-treasurer 
this year. 

New Equipment Will 

Aid Elmhurst School 

Several additions have lieon 
sk&t-aa tbt ejiuijMiiei!* ol tJ'ejJ-'i'^ 

The new athletic equipment in- 
cluding hats. Indoor baaetialla, and 
basketballa, which will be kept In 
Mr. NuICs otBce, will be very use- 
lul to the pupils. The new deaka 
were divided among Mr. Jeffrey. 
-Mlaa CrcES, and Mr. Myers, forty 
going lo Mr. Myers tor his home 
room, thirty to Miss Cress and 
tlUrieen lo Mr. Jeffrey tor hia 
mathematics classes. The new 
deaka were needed veo' much, as 
the enrollment of this year exceeds 
that of last year. The students In 
Chemistry are greatly helped by 
. the addition of the new non-pois- 
on gas to the labratory. The book- 
'■;i-es and tqlJitfUBkfv •ll?_'fl'Ui'ear- 
iij.v of 'ifie home rooraa much 

["e .ittractlve because the home 

/desks are kept much neater. 

appearance of the high 

ic^oi has been greatly improved 

I the oddition of new gr 
drives, the flowers around the 
sides and front of the building, the 
new lawn which covers the at- 
tractive part of the front and mosl 
of all the attractive hedge which 
circles the front of the building 
The addition of all thia new equip- 
ment will Improve the apuearunee 
to a great extent. 

Math-Science Holds 

Election of Officers 

The Math. Science meeting of 
old nembers and those who wish 
to bFCome members, was held on 
Wednesday, September 21. at 12:00 
in Room H. Mr. EickhoIT told 
nboui the club and appointed Clif- 
ton Lorlng as chairman 

Thiy held nn election at which 
CUttin Loring was made Presi- 
dent! Beth Rousseau, Vlcc-I^esl- 
dent; Lillian Henning. Secretary 

Amther meeting will be held 
«Koonand the purpose of the meet- 
ing .vlll be lo appoint different 

Sviacribe for the Advance. 

Elementary Grades 

Removed to Hillcrest 

Elmhurst baa an addition of 
new rooms Ihis year, which were 
used tor grade rooms last year. 
The numbera of Ihe rooms 

Mr, Myers Is the teacher in r 
10, the freshmen and aophon 
room. The sulijecls which 
taught In rooms 10 are, freshman 
English, French, and public speak- 

Room S is the room from which 
comes Ihe tones of the glee club 
und also our art students take 
heir drawing and painting leaaom 
here and last hut not least comes 
sophomore English, all these 
lauglit by Miss Cress. 

We certainly did need these 
new rooms to Beat our pupils and 
to have room tor all. 


The "Advance" staff, consisting 
of fifty-two students, Is under the 
supervision of Mr. Minor Myers, as 
editorial advisor, and Mr. Charles 
JelTrey, as business manager. 

The staff Is made up of the fol- 
lowing students: Editor, Lillian 
Henning; assistant editor. Robert 
Arnold; news editor, Dorothy Jane 
Snyder; chief copy reader. Pearl 
Troxel; exchange cilllor, Esther 
Robertson; feature editor, Eliza- 
beth Kelly; girls sports editor, 
Elizabeth Porter; boya aportc edi- 
tor, Evertt Kelly; society editor, 
Josephine Hoover; joke editor, 
Maurice Oyer; busi(iess manager, 
Leland Stepban; asalaiant busi- 
ness manager, Edgar Noble; cir* 

liation manager, Robert Carrl- 
ger; advertising manager. Earl 
Tracey; aaslstant advertising 
manager. Helen Engle; feature 

Titers: Oletha GrllTllh, Mary E. 
Welshimer and Esther Robertson: 
copy readers; Lucille Auman and 
Fay Kelly; typists, Sally McMaken, 
Vivian Summers, Louise Houser. 
Dcth Rousseau and Evelyn Storm; 
reporters: Reba Ray, David Welch, 
Vera Hoffman, Robert Pond, Elea- 
Frltzscho, Geraldlne Walters, 
rorolhy Spice, Preston Hille, Ruth 
Brlttenham, Jeanctte Smith, Twyla 
Poorman, Lucille Metcalf^Jirtiro- 
'V.pj;. '.^iimce, LaVatle'siater, Naomi 
Graham, and Mnrjorle Nell Hai 
per; ad solicitors: John Gltler. 
Genevieve Snyder, Lucille Neumann 
Don Arnett, Mildred Mason, Vii 
ginia Coleman. Helen Allison, and 
Glenn Seip; room agents: Richard 
Carrlger freabmen; Richard Wil- 
son. a3i)hoinore; Bill Conn. Jun- 
ior; Roy Oyer, senior. 


The cafeteria will be opened in 
the near future and will be oper- 
ated on the same order that it was 
last year. That is, those desiring 
hot lunch may puss by the counter 
snd obtain ilie desired dishes. 
Each Monday, slips will be passed 
out in the home rooms, containing 
the menus tor the entire week. 

We are all pleased to know tliat 
Mrs. DeVlilera will he back again 
this year to cook tor us. She is 
very capable and deserves much 
credit for the success of the 

Miss Simon, the domestic 
science teacher and general man- 
ager of the cafeteria, hopes for 
your loyal support concerning the 
school lunches and promises that 
Ihe ■■eats" this year will be as 
good as those last year. 

Any girls who wishes to earn 
their lunches by working in the 
cafeteria at noons ore to see Miss 



— Courtesr News-Sentinel 

ilen Eversole, a graduate of 
Eltuhurst last year. Is one of the 
students In Allen County to 
receive a scbolarship to Indiana 
niveralty. Helen represents one 
of the two highest In scholastic 
standing of Allen County with an 

average of ninety-six percent for 
her four years. Each county In the 
state 19 entitled to two schoiar- 
jbtps each year. 

Helen is spending her first year 
taking an extension courae here in 
the city. 

Elmhurst Hig^h School 

Enrollment Increases 

The enrollment ut Elmhurst baa 
Increased considerably since last 
The total number of atu- 
denls Is now two hundred and 
fifty-four. The largest class with 
elKhty-oight. The sophomore class 
Is next with a total of aovcnty- 
olght followed by iho Juniors with 

fly-seven. The soniora are laal 

Ith thirty-one. 

Forty-seven pupils hove enroll- 
ed from other schools. The new 

identa are: Robert Arnold, Vir- 
gil McConncll. LaVnlic Slater, and 
Thelma Simmons from North 
Side; Dorrcl Daniels, Leola John- 
son and Jay Robertaon from Cen- 
tral; Dernlce Oaor, Ivan Hall and 
Ellon Springer from South Side; 
Victor McCoy, Robert McCoy, 
Churubusco; Gloria Kennork, St. 
Auguatlne's Academy; Chnrlea 
Stuck, Central Catholic; Getty 
Briton, Vermont Elomontory, Ver- 
mont, Illinois; Robert Royor. Fort- 
vlllc High School; Jconette Van 
Busklrh, Oslan High School; De 
Etta Beck, Kingston High School 
Dorolhy Deniber, Jefferson High 
School; fourteen from Plea 

[lahlp; ten from Washington, 
ond four from Abolte Township. 

Commercial Club Meets 

Election Nest Meeting : ACTIVITY RULES 

The Commercial Club, which Is 
sponsored by Miss Rlnehnrt, held 
first meeting September 
ity-third. The constitution. 

Extra-curricular activities have 

'jeen divided into major and minor 

groups. Ban<l and orchestra, lead- 

I ,5 nositlons oil tho_ newspaper, 

I, ^v ^ . ., .. ,g|gg ^jy], jjn'(j chorus comp'bse ilie 

magazine, was read and dlscusaed. ]*'"'"' , ,,. ,, („, „„„,.,„„^ 

A nominating commitle was ap- 
pointed to nominate candidates for 
iiresidcnt. This committee which 
insiato of. Josepliine Hoover. 
Virginia Coleman, Bernelce Oser, 
Hilda DItzenberger, Edgar Noble, 
ill meet with Mlas Rlnehart at a 

later date. Election of officers 
adoption of the constitution 
take place at the next meeting. 

Lionel Schwan Places 

group of the three major activities. 
Atbeietlca are taken care of by the 
.Indiana Atheleiic Association. Min- 
or activities are: G. A. A; Hl-Y. 
^lass olllcers. departmental clubs, 
Uramatica, minor poaitlons on 
hewspaper work, rifle club, etc. 
Honor Roll students {three A-'s, 
nothing lower than B-l may parti- 
cipate in as many activities as they 
tdeslre lo, provided they maintain 
their scholastic standing. Students 

i all B- gra 

In Swimming Meet Ip^'^'- B- may panlclnate in 2 majors 

land 2 minors. Thoae with a major- 

.Meet ' Ity of B grades may have no major 
Activities and only 2 minora. Tliose 

The City Wide Swi 
was held at Lawton Park uhi w . ^, . ,,. ■ > 

month. Lionel Schwan, a promin- ' wh5-sc-fera(I^s-Vr.-''J«"'»'"^^'' ""^ 
ent senior hoy, of Elmhurst, tied C, B, and A may have 1 major and 
for second p'ace in the high poini 
Honors of the Junior Division. Hi 
entered in: hundred yard tret 
style, forty yard free style, nnri 
forty yard back stroke. Lionel wor 
places in the following events: 
First in the hundred yard free 

I Jeffrey and Eickoff Are 
j Detention Room Teachers 

Mr. Haller thinks it is a very 

third InVle'lorly 'yard b„~k ; ?°°^ "" .'° i"",. ''' .?!."".'" 
Stroke, second in the forty yai 

When asked if he thought il 
helps the student who is sent 
there, he said: "I think some of 

Division. Jerry Zehr, Dan's little 
brother, was high point man for 
the boys division. 

Dan Zehr, Port 
Olympic Champion, swa 
ion of the back stroke 

Phillip Smithy, of South Side, , 

High Point man of the Senior I ^"^ """"^ "^ beneflted by being 
sent to the detention room once or 
twice, but then again there are 
some, who no matter what sort of 
punishment they are given, it will 
not help. 

There are usually the same 
pupils who gets his lessons dally 
and obeys the rules of the school. 
very seldom is sent to the room of 

Mr. Haller has chosen very 
eligible teachers to tend to the 
detention room. They are none 
other, but Sir. Jeffrey and Mr. 
Eicholf. Both of those teachers 
thinks it a very good idea to have 
such a punishment for the pupils 
who will not obey the order of the 
school to try to get lessons assign- 
ed to them. 

Season Baslcetball 

Tickets On Sale 

iw is the time for all students 
with an economical bent to save 
dollar and fifty cents by buy 
season basketball tickets 
Seoiesler tickets are on enle at the 
of lice for seventy-five cents. Si\ 
games will he played each semes- 
er which will cost students om 
loUnr and fifty centa if they fall 
o purchase season tickets. Com^' 
in Trojans, support your team an., 
ise some of the money saved ('. 
pay for your Advance Subscript^ 

Five Students Have 

Their Driving Permits 

I'pon examining the record In 
the offlce. It was found that there 
) live driving permits Issued 
this year. 

Robert Arnold, who works In the 
afternoon, drives an Essex (?) 

drives an Esaex. 
Edgar Raney, driving a nifty 

iport Chevrolet, says he works In 
the afternoon, who knows, perhaps 
he does, but it is believed that he 
Is trying to make a hit with the 

Clifton Lorlng, an operator 
Cadillac, when Intervlcnred, said 
he drives because he wants to. 
It the truth were known, he drives 
In order to be sure that Billy Har. 
graves gets home safely. 

Philip Arick, who has the big 
tar, "Austin," drives bo the Aust' 
won't get away from hfm. 
courae we all know Phlllln 
"small thines." (Could " 

ocnwartz or Beth Rouese. 
Perhaps, if others can 

good excuses, they too may 

mltted to drive. 


Wo had rehearsal onco a weok 
and played several concerla durinK 

Bunmior. The rosuitii of Hum- 
mer practice are clearly shown by 

DXcollunt playing donu during 
the first week of school. 

3 are combining with other 
bands for Iho News Sentlnol Music 
Festival nt Rcsevolr Park. Sundn* 
lornoon, September twooty-flfth. 
The Instumontntlon Is hotor than 
Inst year as wo have suveral od* 
dlllonal pieces in the hand this 
The hand has rorty-Ilvo 

ibcrs who are able to piny nt 

eris. The band rohcarHos dur- 
ing the ninth period on Wodnesduy 
and Friday. 

The band placed first In tUo 
district contest and third in tho 
Btalo contest last year at Evquk- 
villo Indiana. The members bone- 
fled greatly from these contoetA 
und have worked diligently to over- 
come their faults. Although Blm- 
hurat is Just beginning her second 
year of school, the band la be- 
coming one of the host In this eeu- 

The Advance Sponsors 

Hold First Assembly 

A general assembly was held In 
the auditorium, ninth period nu 
September 23 to help the circulat- 
ion of our "Advanc-." "? ■ 

Mr. Haller opened the tissombty 
and told us he knew no more 


Robert Carrlger. the clrculatlo" 
manager of the "Advance' acted as 
maator of ceremonies, first ex- 
plaining why the aBsomhiy was 
hold and next inLroducInn 'h- 
hand's first nunibc"-'"' 

Oletha GriffI'' 
piano scle' 

r. Jeffrey says; '"It Is the only 
way to get some of the students to 

any of their lessons at all. It 
they are in there, they must be 
working on come assignment." 


The Glee Club which meett. 
room S every day at the nlm 
period, has increased fn member^ 

ew members are as follows: 
Prances Emr:ck. Agnes Sledner. 
.\adla Vovnn. Alice Tilbury, Ruth 
BuEther, Virginia Leslie, Hilda 
Dltzenberger. Dorothy Jane Sny- 
'■ Phyllis Reed, George Plfieffer, 
n Crawl, Betty Ann Coliidge, 
Preston Hilly, Reba Ray, Mary 
Tllen Strunk, Murjorie Mooney 
ind Ruth Seibald- 

The members belonging to the 
Glee Club last year are aa follows: 
Oletha Griffith. Pearl Troxel, 
Josephine Beck, Elizabeth Porter, 
Sally McMaken, Eleanor Frllzsche. 
Marjorie Nell Harper, Dorothea 
Monce. Alma SUrko, Vivian Sum- 
mers. John Brlttenham, Lionel 
Schwan, Phillip Arick, Leland 
Stephen and David Welch. 

The Club would like to give an 
operetta. The members wanted to 
-■ling popular songs, so they have 
been practicing on "Shanty In Old 
Shanty Town ' and "Bells of Ava- 
lon." The sextet has not yet been 

Its second nu. 
j.uc^ "Washington Post." 
The program was conci 

when the school song, led by 

Cress, was sung. 

Brush and Palette 

To Organize S 

The Brush and Paletle Clul 
not yet organised, hut Is expect 
to In the near future. It will be t 
ganlied on a point system th 
year. To belong to this club , 
t have a high schotaslle sit »■ 
Ing. He then must keep a Ll'-k 

holastlc record to retain '/ ', 

bershlp. It Is a worlb while -ba 

Ihoee who are lnl?reated. 

Miss Martha Homsher. a m<n 

of last years Art Club won B tc' 

rsblp to the Fort Wayn 
School last spring. This sch. 
ship Is based on two t 
live ability and power i. 
!. Martha is enjoying her 
very much. 

Get jour Basketball Tlcke 



[>iiI,IIh1i„<I ijiimllily l.y IIik Hliiik>ril» of lOlmMUrnt lllnH .Si^lir.r.I. Kort 
A'ayiio, liulloiiu.R. H, 8. HlibntrlptloD price UUc i>or year— 16c por Hinglo 

"* Kiil'^ri-I nil hi'h.iuI rlimH im.Kor Novunvlior 10. 1031, ul Iho poaUiftlco 

ntF.Mt W ihli.M.i ..M.i.r Mio iicl of March 3. 1871*. Aocoptunro for 

innlllii, ,. . ' I I ,i;,: pruvldod for In noctlon 1103, Act of 

Ociiii" I ■■'" ■ ' ■■ ■-■if.'i-ii w, leiB. 

LlilTiUUM 81'APF 

Lillian llonnlng '33 

-llobort Arnold "S-l 

_Dorolliy Jnno Synder '.13 
Poiirl Troxol 

lilillor-lii-Clilof .- — 

Aasletunl EiUiOT 

NowB ICdItor 
Chl«( Copy lUui'liT 
t^opy KniulorH 

lOXQllflllRO IClllI'll 

roaluro HtlUor 

Ifontiiro Wrllora -„01olha OrlffUli '8<; Mnry KIIkhIhiUi WolBlilmci 

Socloly Killtor . JoBoplilno Hoovor 

_L.UClllo Aumnn 'Si; Fny Kolloy '33 

Batliop IloliurUon '3i 

^iiboth Kolloy '31 


Sporia IBilllor — 

Doyn . ' 

Olrls .'.-. 

Joko Editor — 

Roportord— Rolm Rny "Hi 

Kvorott Kulli'y '34 

ICII/iilipiti Pcrlor '35 
Mimrlpo Oyer '83 
rm ll'jiiiiiiiii "M; Roberl 
II.' WidiiTH ';i3; Dorolhy 
liiini ':i(l. Ntioiiil Oriilmm 
'aa; Luclllo MolCdlf '33; 

Dnvid Wuli'li ';".; 
■ Pond '.14; ICIoan'oi- ItII/hcIu- '.iK; (imu 
Splun 'M: ProBton llllki '.1H; Hulli IJill 
';■!: DoilliiTi Monco "ir.; Twyhi I'ooinii 

•jyiilfltH— Sully Mi'Miluuii '.14; Vlvliin Siiininors '31; Loiilao Housor '34: 
lk>[h ItuuHHuiiii '33; ICvolyn Slorm '33, 


llitHlnitfui MumiBor 

AxHlHliinl IIUHlnoHa Mtinngui'.. — 

iMrciiliillon MnnnKor H"hi>ir ciirimnr an 
llooni AKpntB— Soiilor. Uny Oy«r ';i3 Junlnr, Willi i ~,.|itm- 

iiioro. Ith.>liiir(l WIIboti '3ri; Frt'Hliiiiiiti, H.i "i ' i ■ ■ '■}<< 
AilvcrdBlUK MiinriKiT - - f ..i ii . .> . ,1 

ABfllBliinl AtlviTllHlnE Miiiiiin-ir 'I'l-ii '■' i" ■'■' 

Ad SiillpllorB-.I<iliii tmii^r 'lUi; CkiovIlvu Stiydi-r Xi; Imlllo Nt'iiimiii 

■31; noiiiild Ariifll 'IM; Mlhlrcil .Muhcii ■ill; .k-inK-lli' Smllli J4; 

Miilon AIllHt.n '.'iU; lilrfn Sdp ■;!«; VIikIhIii nilmiinii '31. 
Pncully AilvlBors .Mr. Minor Myorn, Mr. Clii.rlcH Jotfroy. 

f:ni'i'(iiti,\i, roMCY 

1. To ci't'iild II Hi'liiiul Hplrll tliiit will liiHl iliroufliout tho life of Uie 

Tn ro'ir 
To wor 

To Klv. 

; (Ik- aliiili'in hoily. 


SiibHPrlbo for llin Ailvi 

Tliu iiuw HcUool lonn Ib woll on IIb way. Now Ib tlio llnio lo eliidy for 
lliiiMO oxniiiB Hint will uoiim nt llio end of tlio soinoslor. Don't wnll unlll 
lliu liiBt iiiluulu. Study UB ynii go uiiil your worrloa will bu tuw. 

t.ilto 1b du old Hwylnti. "It your bUBiiiosB Isn't 
mill it." Thui lit why ws Drlin Hm roimhurat Advnmo. 
Ill Hclififilit, hiTKo "nil oninll, In cItbiB. tur nnd niur. 
rxii- (iDiiiir null'td by tlioBe nclinoln, II In in 

worLli iiilvurllaing 
Onr puptv Is aont 
In order lo Iiuvb 
bii»i' ilie co-oiiorii- 

Hiudroit. Till! vKnttiilnl eliiTT will try «ii<i publlnh nrrtfi thiit 
n'lll lj<' >,[ liitvit-:>t I>> Itii'' ntuil.'iil )j(it)y, II wc fall in niir u^n>. rti,iri 
orltlclBO us, but oITor hulpfiil iiuKKOStlona. Hut, no matter how good tliv 
uowH may bo, If tho pupor dosB not hnvo llnnnctnl bncliliig It canaot bo 
u aucooBa. Your co-opcnttloti In acciirliiK iuIh nnd aubscrtpllona avIU be 
iiliproolntod, Conio on, I.oyiil TroJiinB. HUbscrlbo tor the "Advuiico!" 

> prcHoiit dotliilcil condition of tho atiitu funtia, n liiw lins 
which the school Ih b'lvon Its nllownnco In proportion lo 
dance, rather ihiin tor the nimibor ol porsons bo- 
•o twonty-ono. its (ormorly. 

■vhool Inia nniny priuniry oxponBuH iind Is In 

nil prociM'L'. We cim nil help to Incrcuse 

V ihul It Ib poaslblc. Let us nil do our 

I liua nindo an onvliible nume 

*'0ll 'nv I.ho CDUrtOOtIB U«ll 



Wlifit could be more liilor.' 'tlnif Tbc Bieno opens at the show. 
thna llfltonlnK lo the oxpftrn mrr* "Uh-b-h! lanl she Juat too sweet 
of a pupil In the old dirirli^I for worda" uahcil Miirlunne. 
HChoolhoUBo? It wflsnl iflinptne dislichlcdly gaxlng at Junet Ganor. 
without the "Blsay' and (he | "aw. no," replied Johnnie, 
"bully." Tho dunce, hiB atool (ind|"g|,c |g,it too aweot for worda. 
hto cup. wore IndlapeuBlble. A| (.„„., ^^^ ^^^ t„^[ ,|,„(.b ,vhat 
Hluto without large heata 'Irjpfn ^^^., ^fj,,^, g^e waiUa words that 

upon It wna B rarity. Tho <^n"I 
BOO a rut," nnd the enaulng JWley 
of bookB were nn everyday occur- 
Then there's the morning tlu- 
Bchool Icncher told one of the boya 
to ring the boll tor hira. The real 
of the puplla, told tho Innocent 
follow, who hod never Iiad thai 
honor before, that he'd have lo 
givo It iin awful pull, or 11 
wouldn't ring. UnBUBpcctlngly, he 
wont to porform his duty- Tho 
olhors dlBUppoared In the sur- 
rounding nolda, knowing full well 
that tho bell would got stuck ami 
wouldn't ring. Much valuable* ?> 
■imo was lost by the teacher hav- 
.i\ts to hunt tor hia willful pupils. 
When they wore (inaliy rounded- 
■ip, well plcaBod with Ihonisclvea^ 
for pulling over Buch a slick Joke 
on tho teacher, tliey were probably 
told to get out their Blatea and 
prepare for a sjielllng test. How- 
ever, It one happened to sit next to. 
one's "crony," there ne''d be ne 
fear for In exchanglnir Kin I on, 
woida slightly I?) mlapollod be- 
came, miraculously. correcL 

"Belter glmino n 75 this time 
Rod. Tho old rooster's likely to gel 
auspicious," whispered Cluck, wllll 


And then, there was tliat ler. 
ribly cold day In January. Thougl 
Iho aclioolmnster had already nroli 
up the tittle wood burning etove li 
Ihe corner, the group of niiir«'ullni 
troublemakers who occupi.-d tliij 
rear of llio room. bgI up a clamor] 
ous request for "More heal I Mori 
heat!" It was rather v.aini up I'lJ 
from, but the toat^her yielded t» 
liieir dinninda and put In mor- j 
.(■nod. Jiiiiiicdlululy. lli.e.MPV>>.riil ' 

mean aomcthlng, like, ah, (turn- 
ing lo Marlnnel dear sw ." 

"Never mind the examples, 
Ronieii." angrily retorted Murlnne. 
-I'm not Juliet." 

"Well, but Marlnne, I agree with 
you when you Bay that she's too 
aweel tor words alone," answered 

I didn't any tho 
e. "I said 

. Insisted 


"I know," Interrupted Johnnie. 
"You meant that she wanted act- 
Ion, such as this." (He 

ulliinpts to put his arm prot- 
ectlngly around her shoulders). 

M.'U'lnnc resists his efforts. 

-i\ow, John! I didn't conic here 
for tho demonstration of the 
picture. I came here to see It nnd 
3nJ(iy It," said Marlnne firmly. 

Jiihnnle, net one whit abashed, 

replied, "Yes dear. Bui 

wouldn't you enjoy It more It you 
would, (he suddenly becomes 
^loetical] If you would lean against 
ny manly bosom?" 

"John! hissed Marlnne. In a 
fiercely Intense whisper. "John! 
Stop acting so foolishly. I'll go 

home rght this inlnule If . 

(She commences to put on her 
coal.) Why. what will people think 
of U97 1 ." 

"Now, now. .Morlnne, began John 
n'e. Sit tight. I promise lo behave 
for the rest of the evening. Iloueal 
I do, I promise; I cross my heart 
and hope to die." 

'■We— 1—1. alright." answered 
Marlnne. "But don't forget your 
[iromlae, John." 



nl i.'iltulr.l 


Md tho next day 

r^^ane. tbst ftl 

Fulls From >ilepludder Wlille 
tViishlntc MindonB 

Jlr. Glenn Selvera, principle of 
Einihurat High School, Fort 
Wayne, Indiana, received word 
Tuesday, September, 20, ol the 
death of a former Elmhurst teach- 
er. Miss Lethn Falls. Miss Falls 
died after falling from a step lad- 
der and fracturing her neck. 

Miss Falia will be remembered 
by her former pupils as nn English 
and Latin instructor. She was one 
of Ihe Ilrst English teachers of 
Klnihurst High School, which was 
cslahllshed In the full of 1931. 

After Miss Falls left Elmhurst In 
1040, she taught In Galveston 
Texas; Los Angeles, California; 
London Ontario, and finally In the 
New York School for Girls. MIsa 
Falls was the only remaining 
member of ihe Elmhurst facuily. 

Mlss Full.B bad returned home, 
4751 South Calhoun Street, for a 
visit before school started, and 
there met her death. 

Honorary pallbearers will be 
Dr. Don Ackers of Purdue Univer- 
sity, Professor Hans Sciber of 
Vale, Mr. Charles McCornilck, well 
known drum major of Clnclnnattl. 
Ohio, Mr. Herbert Shultn Ph. D. of 
Fort Wayne. Mr. Robert Pond, 
music Instructor of the New 
Orleans School and Professor 
Eugene Romey of Indiana llnlver- 

Rev. Paul Kennedy of Mlnne- 
npollB, Minnesota, will ofUclate. 

Burial will be made in Memorial 
Park Cemetery at Waynedaie, In- 

tolerable liuouae h«<a. When thj 
rcauest camo again for more heafl 
the roaster looked helplessly at thi 
alove. ond was convinced that 'i 
was o.stremely cold outside. Thi! 
result, exactly what every one had 
leen working for «ll along, was-| 
■'School dismissed for the day." 



There are 76 brothera and sis- 
ters In the school, two pair oi 
twins and two stcp-slBtcis. The, 
brothers and sister are as follows: 

Hulh and Joliii - RvHten''" 

progrosBlve spirit of her 
iio llrat In our school, made 
year teel It n and 
-ealer heights. 

.ilcloiicy as the ratio of useful 

in producing 11. Ihe elllclency ol 
iputod by dividing the energy 

, produced to t 
loftiu onRlno, tor u. »tii. 
red nt the driving wheel by the 
iiol. Such a concept has no concern with the absolute amount ot 
ft done by the cnglno. or tho obsolute amount of fuel used. The 
UanlC(in concept of olllcloncy Ib a ninttor of rolallonahlpB— ot out- 
10 input, ot effort to results, 

S the application ot aclentlllc niolhods to education and other types 

)clal engineering, tho term elllclcncy has been borrowed from the 

hanical eiiglneor Is not well-suited lo tho held of education. Even 

,.,sli the ducatloiiul results accompllBhod are not In direct proportion 

., the effort expendod. II may be socially desirable to put forth a large 

Idltlonnl eftort In order lo achieve a relatively small additional gain. 

Hchool that cosia 12,000 a year might not be as much as four times 

» educative aa u school that coats only SSOO a year. Nevertheless, the 

ornier would almost eorUilnly he more ettectivo ami achlove rosulls 

rti.irh would be superior enough lo Jnatlfy nbuudanlly the additional 

pondlture. In oBtlmaling Ihe efflclency ot a aoclal Institution, such as 

i icliool, human vnluea, satlatactious. nnd benellla are basic conside- 

illo-iB. The costs, both In money and In elfort, cannot be Ignored, but 

■ mere intio ot coats lo results cannot be accepted as a complete ond 

iBlactory measure of school efflclency. 

'■ tbo school system makc9 a contribution to social weltaro nnd In- 
,.nal bapplnees. it Ib an omdenl social institution. The greater this 
Uiuton, the greater Is its efflclency. 

ivicliurd and Robert Carr ger, 
nalph and Dorothea Crall, Wtndell 
and Tod Davis. Richard and Mary 
Jane DeVllers. Francla and Orval, 
■vmrlck, Charles nnd Helen Engle, 
Winifred and Edwin Fox, Helen 
and Bob Gillie, William and John 
Francis Gitler, William and 
Howard Gould. Gene and Josephine 
Hoover, Jean and Louise Houser, 
consumed In the burning o^iJock and Victor Jackson, Jacob 
and Delia Mae Keller, James and 
Fay Kelley, Elizabeth ond Everett 
Kolloy, Paul and Martha Kemmer. 
Hazel nnd Verdonna 'KInerk, Vir- 
ginia and Perry Leslie. Harry and 
William Link, , Amber Jean and 
Charles McCormlck. Junior and 
Sally McMaken, Roberl and Victor 
McCoy. Jack and Leona Miller, Al- 
fred and Edgar Noble, Donald and 
Leah Nytfeler, Homer and Boy 
Oyer. Louis and Milton Sorg. Ralph 
and Dorothy Jane Snyder, Harry 
nnd Dorothy Spice. Ed and Chorios 

Harold and Geruldlne I 
\Yalters, Ervin and Lucille Wedler, ' 
Richard and Mary Wilson. Ger- i 
trade and James Wolt, Ermn and | 
Ardls Yentes, Nadia and Amelia i 
Yovan, Pearl and Russell Troxel. 
Marjorie Nell Harper nnd Alma 
Starke arc step-sisters. 

■nter la Coming! It you want a warm basement and a C3ld house 
your furnace pipes with one layer ot thin asbestos. However, If 
ant a cold basement and a warm hou»e, leave the furnace pipes 
:ind shiny— Physic Department. 



So slngeth we now to the tune of 
the Funeral rirge. Alaa and Alack! 
WiJ'' unto us tor the fair name of 
Ellznheth Is slowly fading out ot 
exirtance to be replaced by the 
rietfler name Dorothy, alius '■Dof 
"Do-Do" or what l:ave you. 

Would you actually believe it? 
There are more Dorothy's In our 
si-liool than other name. Just 
gliinci) at this list and see if your 

iiu lb uere. I 

Dornlby Anderson, Dorothy Geb- I 
!irt, Dorothy Bowers, iDorotbea 
i.nce, Dorothy Demler. Dorothy 
Spice, Dorothea Crall and Dorothy 

You see we have all types 
In E. H. S. some tal, some thin, 
giime tall, some short. Some brun- 
etie, aome blonde. All very nice 
girls you may be sure. 

Oh! We beg your pardon boys! 

We nally dldnt mean to slight 

you. What Is the most common 

p for boys, Let's see. Oh yes, 

Riiberl. Look In this list and 

if your name is here (If Its 

Roberl I. 

-I Cully, Robert McCoy. 
Roberl Royer. Roberl Shumaker. 
Robert Spenn, Roberl Weigman. 
Robert Arnold. Robert Pond, Rob- 
ert Gillie, Robert SV'M and 
Robert Fnrrell. - ^ ~ 

Wo think "Roberf is a good 
old Oil me so don't mind if your 
narao la Robert. 


Just last week a junior said 
'Tve been seeing gi'een for n 
month,.' Of course he has. Just 
look at the Freshmen. Yes, to 
li.tive that they are "Just folks" we 
are going to Introduce some ot 
them to the u^iporclnssmen. 

Did you know Hint Dulln'e young 
hrotier, MllIou .\a,liHnaan and a 
certain Howard High and ■ Neloon 
Hyde are the passwords (or 

Then there are Lucille Arnett 
and Dorothy Anderson. We think 
a little poem would best describe 
them. It goes like this:: 

Dorothy nnd Lucille what a 

slender, pretty and 


For those who are Interested tn 
the honor roll, here are some new 
names you will probably see. They 
.ire: Walter Lambaley, Emma 
Boh Fnrrell, and Rcba Ray. 

I Monkey Business J 

Harold Branstrnior — You look 
like a sensible girl; lets go and get 

Evelyn Storm — Nothing doing, 
rm Just as sensible as I look. 

Mr. Haller— ^Vhat did Paul 
Revere say ai the end ot his ride? 

Paul Kennedy — Ho said. 'Whoa' 
ot course. 

Dorothy Jane Snyder— "Do you 
see that young man standing over 
there next to the flivver with golt 

Lucille Melcalf— I see the fellow, 
all right; but where Is the flivver 
with the golf pants on." 

Lionel S. (gloomily) — And where 
did those fine pearls of yours come 
from If you don't mind my asking? 

Pearl T.— Not nt all. They came 
from oysters. 

Martha K. — la it dangerous to 
drive with one hand? 

Ted Davis— You bet. more than 
one man has run into a church 
doing it. 

He— Why don't you hake bread 
like my mother used to bake? 

She— Why don't you make the 
dough like my father used to 


Lucille M.- 








you know tnui j: 
n airoplane. We didn't either. 
but he has certainly been flying 
lund this last month, Lloyd 
Lewton seems to he proud to have 
become an Elmhurst student too. 
Of course every class has a 
Mutt and Jeff. Lewis Sorgnnd John 
Canatsy apparently hold these 

old Baying, which, If slightly 
changed, would hold true here. 
Is that "it takes all kinds of people 
lo make a freshman class. '■ For 
Instance, take smiling brunette 
Jack Miller and shy blond Charles 

Elmhurst. famous for Its red- 
heads, has some new ones^^his 
ar. They are Robert Cully, La 
lie Redding, ond Robert Sliiims. 
These are a tew of our fresh- 
en. To them and all the rest of 
ir new class, the teachers and 
upperciassmen extend a sincere 
clcome. May your four years ut 
Elmhurst be happy ones. 

I — Is for escellent teachers. 
—for loyal students. 
I— for many studies, 
I— tor happy recreations. 

unusual opporlunitles. 

The tw'ns are as follows: John |R— fi)r reasonable assignments, 
and Mary Gilleff. Alice and Donald |S— for superior environment, and 
Koons. |r— tor true friendships. 

All together these pupRs make 
a total of S2 brothers and sisters. 

Subticrlbo for the Advance. 

Bob Thurber — "I kissed Dot on 
the chin last night. ■' 

Andy A. — "What did she say?^' 
Bob — "Heaven's" above!" 

The English teacher asked the 
class lo rewrite the following 
sentence, uaing their own words 
but retaining the original meaning. 

A wink is as good as a nod to a, 
blind horse. 

Here is tho answer one girl 
handed in: 

A spasmodic movement of the 
optic is as adequate as a slight 
liicllnai:on of the cranium to an 
BQuine quadruped divoid of its 
visionary capacities. 

•:• * •:• 

Miss S:nion — It says here they 
have found a long-legged sheep, 
in the Himalaya Mountains, that 
can run forty miles an hour. 

Mr. Eickhotf— Well, it would 
take a Iamb like that to follow 
Mary nowadays. 

Porter — Does yo' wan to sleep 
head fust or feet fust mlsta? 
Bob Gillie— I'd like to sleep all 
one time it its possible. 

* * •:■ 

j'lUi .f r=^i iiougiit you could 
keep a secret. 

Tim— Well, I kept it tor 3 week. 
What do you think I nm. a cold- 
itorage plant? 

Miss Wimnier— ^'I've noticed 
some change in you lately, 

Cliff — "It's those darned pennies 
I swallowed last week." 

♦ ♦ ♦ 

Mr. Nuir — "Ib this your cigarette 

Spice — "Go ahead, you saw U 

Mike Trott— "Would you scream 
It I kissed you? 

Lucille Auman— '■How could I 
it you did it properly?" 

Virginia C. — "You'll drive me 
out of my mind." 

John GItter— "That's not a drive 
thafs a putt.^' 

■c- -:• •^ 

Vic McCoy— "Oh gee ! You 
should have seen the hands I held 
last nigljt." j 

John B. — "In bridge, Iwe or 
self defense?^' 

Mr. Jeffrey- ■■If you subtract 14 
from 116 what's the difference' 

Phillip— "Yeah. I think its a 
of foolishness too." 

Gel yoi 

Mr. Myers — "Young peopl( no*# 
loll days don^t need chaperom on 
ss too." parties." 

Miss Fails— "What they mod is 

Basketball Ticket now! 'referees.'^ 




M3s3 Rlnehart, our cnpabte 
commercial teacher Is teaching 
one Bookeepliig class. This class 
of which there are about thirty. 
Is at the present time, stuilying 
the Journal unil ledger. In the 
beglDnfng typing classes the stud- 
ents arc mustering the keyboard. 
The udvaiiced typing students are 
doing mostly review work. The 
only shorthand class Is using a 
large majority of Its time In learn- 
ing characters and doing part read- 
ing and dictation work. 

Mr. ElctchotC Is our history, 
mathematics and German teacher. 
In the two United Slates History- 
classes the work is mostly the 
study of colonial history, but some 
charts have been made. In the two 
citizenship classes the students 
are trying to decide why people go 
to school. In the algebra class the 
students are studying the beginn- 
ing principles In Algebra. 

English, French, and public 
speaking are (aught by Mr, Myers. 
In the three tresbman English 
classes, the students have been 
using the Literature and Life book. 
and each pupil huse written one 
tbenie. The French pupils have 
been working on grammar, de- 
veloping a vocabulary and con- 
structing a few sentences. The 
public speaking class has been us- 
ing Its text book tor the fund- 
amentals of speech. They have had 
two short talks on their own ex- 
periences and have been working 
on interpretive readings. 

Miss Falls, who is the Junior and 
senior English and Latin teacher 
has had her seniors complete ten 
English Experiments In sentence 
structure. The two Junior classes 
are studying newspapers and mag- 
azines, parllmentary procedure 
iind organized English clubs. The 
three Latin cluases are studying 
the [undamentnls of Latin. 

-MlSB Cross, the Enellsb. art. 
history of mosic, and glee club 
iL-aclicr is Instructing three sopho- 
more classes Id theme writing, 
punctuation, and spelling. In the 
two art classes the pupils are 
working on representation of 
nature and the study of color. The 
History of Music class Is study- 
ing the Music of Antiquity. The 
glee Club is stressing voice culture 
and diction. 

Mr. Jeffrey Is the teacher of ad- 
vanced algebra, geometry, begin- 
ning algebra, and physics. The 
algebra III class Is mostly re- 
viewing on the first year of 
algebra, but some written prob- 
lems have been taken up. The two 
modern plane geometry classes are 
studying the a.xloras. postulates 
and definitions, but their main 
work Is on the meaning of proofs. 
The physics class Is studying 
pressure .Pascals law, and Arch- 
Imede's principle. Labratory work 
started September 22. The un- 
usual thing about the phylscs class 
la that It consists entirely of boys. 
Generally, a few girls sign up to 
lake the subject. The beginning 
algebra classes are studying 
cnualions and how to set them up 
and also the meaning of posotlve 
iind negative numbers. 

Miss Wimmer Is our new chem- 
istry, physical geography, commer- 
cial arithmetic, and bealtta teacher. 
The chemistry class is studying 
the agents of weathering. The 
commercial arithmetic class i.s on 
the process of checking additions. 
The health class Is making health 
records and studying how to build 
good tissues. 

Miss Simon Is the. biology and 
home economics instructor. There 
ore three biology sections, namely 
A. B. and C. Section A has twenty 
eight pupils, sections B. thirty-four 
and section C tweniy-five. The 
biology classes have collected tall 
leaves, and Insects. The classas are 
' going on hikes and are ready to 
study chemical phases of biology. 
The advanced home economics 
class is doing individual problems. 
The beginning classes are working 

mostly Qt the present on canning 
by the hot water and open kettle 
processes. They have canned car- 
rots, beets and tomatoes, 

Our athletic Instructor is Mr. 
\ulf. His classes are playing 
spcedball and Indoor baseball, and 
when the weather la not suitable 
for outside play, they use the gym- 
nasium, where they piny basket- 
ball and volleyball. 

Mr. Smuts, the manual training 
Instructor has the two freshman 
classes taking General shop, con- 
sisting of 4 activities: drawing, 
concrete, woodwork, and sheet 
metal. The advanced class is tak- 
in architectural drawing. The class 
made a "locationary." to get some 
first class information on house 
construction and window tramo 

Mr. Haller. the Principal and 
history Instructor. Is teaching his 
pupils that United States Govern- 
ment Is to give the pupils an under 
standing of the working of our 
government, local, state, and nat- 
ional, to the end that they will be- 
come active, intelligent and useful 
citizen. Ancient and Modern His- 
tory classes are on the development 
of clvilizafon. 


Mr. Rutherford, our manual 
training teacher, believes in get- 
ting to school In plenty of time. 
Having enjoyed a week-end trip to 
Michigan, he arrived home late 
Sunday night. He forgot to set Big 
Ben back an hour, and the alarm 
went olT at 4:30 , Standard time 
(5:30 D. L. S.) 

Mr. Smuts very tired and sleepy, 
got up, dressed, ate breakfast and 
started olT for dear old Ehnhursi 
High. When he entered the drive- 
way, he thought he was late ai 
everything was silent. Walking In 
to the building, he looked Into 
every room and did not see a sign 
of life. An idea dawned nnou him. 
The time had been changed Satur- 
day night. When he looked Into the 
rest room, the bed looked so Invit- 
ing that he could not reals!. He 
was awakened by one of the jani- 
tors, after the first bell had rung. 
This article expla:ns why Mr. 
Smuts walked around yawning all 
day and almost dozed oiT in study 
hall the fourth period. 


Do you know that 

Lowell Thomas attended no less 
than 4 Univeraities? 

Anne Leaf wears overhalls while 
playing the organ? 

Vaugh De Leath learned to sing 
in her individual manner by Imita- 
ting windmills? 

Colonel Stoopnogel and Bud. be- 
gan their broadcasting by filling 
in a fifteen minute period? 

One woman owns and munlpu- 
iates the entire sound system of C. 
B. S. 

Alexander Gray sang In a 
stoke-hole of a Transatlantic 

Seth Parker, In reality Is a 
young, good looking man? 

Little Jack Little played a piano 
in the United Stales Navy? 


Wildwood Park Store 

L. K. Foxtord. Prop, 


Lunches and Candy 

School .Supplier 

We Appreciate Your Trade 
Huntington and Illinois Road 


E.UUAKItASSI\(i tXl'tltltM'ES 

Preston Hilly; "To have n girl 

♦ ♦ * 

N'adia Yovan; "When I tried to 
sit on the teacher's desk." 

♦ * « 

Hilly Gould; "Wbon I wa^ nomi- 
nated for Judge ilk biology class." 
■{■ * « 

Alma Starke; "The lime I pplll- 
ed a plate of buns on n man nt a 
Church Bally." 

« ♦ ♦ 

Dorothy Qobhart. "Whrn I starr- 
ed to High School I walked into a 
room full of Icncn'i-' " 

♦ * * 

Ruth Selbold; "When sonicori't 
put a bug down my neck and I had 
to go out in the hall to get It out." 

♦ * * 

Bernice Graft; "The llrst llmo I 
played "Truth and Consesuencos." 
I was jskcd who "he" was and 
"he" was there," 

♦ ♦ « 

Virginia Coleman: "While In 
swimming this summer I dlvod un- 
der water with the Intention nt 
ducking Dot Splco. 1 grabbed hold 
of her legs (I thought I did^ iind 
ducked hor. Imagne my feoling 
when I saw I had ducked a boy I 
didn't know. 

Freddie Goeborn, that lorrlblo 

Likes ovorythlng thut wears u 


■>(> VUr ItEMEMOElt nllK^ 

Glnihurst played South Side In 
Ihf scctlnnnlT 

Junior McMiikon had his Algubra 

Vlvlon SummorB went with Hoy 

There was an explosion In iho 
cbomlstry lab.7 

Margarol Oongnwnro had long 

Mr. BIchliotf taught Roomotry? 

CamllUi Bobhart hnd n per- 

Mr. Hullor was sued for div- 
orce? (April— 1) 

Evelyn Strom was Prom Quocn? 

Miko Troll wns prestilont of the 

I Hilda DlUcnbergor played in 
"Darling Daughters?" 
I Elmhurst hnd Us first pep 


David Welch, so thoy say, 
Calls on Martha every day. 

<• ■:• ■:- 

Billy Hargravc, that little guy, 
Is only four feel, six inches htgk 
« ■> * 

Mr. Nulf. like all bis kin. 

Will probably have a double chin 

•> ■:• ♦ 

Georia Prince, who hates all meii 
Will probably marry o guy namel 


•> * ♦ 
Miss Rlnehart Is now engaged. 
When she's married, she'll ho en 


* « * 

Howard Gould's not such b dunce, 
He got on the honor roll more 

than once. 

« ■> * 
When Mr. Jeffrey is turning gray, 
Remember you might be marricil 

some day. 

♦ <• ♦ 

Everett Kelley. who likes beer 

and gin, 
Says, "Wait, 'till -Roosevelt gets In." 

Grandpa Noble died In vain 
When he tried to save the family 

It's not any good, and never will be 
As long as Ed's in the family irer. 


n.ll" lIAHltlS, Proprietor 

Masterson Studio 


Kodak riniHhlng 

1904 Broadway Phone A-G4C] 

Fort Wayne, Ind. 

For Goodness Sake 
Eat Mother's Bread 

Sold iit 

jtien's Grocery 

Huntington and Miller Roads 


I 5 LB. SUGAR, with each $1 purchase S 

5 of groceries 15* m 

i I PECK POTATOES FREE -with $1 Purchase. ^ 

I BREAD, I-Ib loaf 5c; IVz-lh loaf 7c S 

Sandpoint Filling Station-Grocery 



"Juanlla" Is "Coiuin' Thro" the 
Ryo" to "Donnle Charlie" "Boyond 
the "Spanish Main" "O, No John," 
says "Annio Laurie" in "Sunny 
Spain" The "Old Folks nt Homo" 
would not approve. "Faithful 
Johnny." "The Poor Old Man," Is 
"Tenting Tonight" because 
"Massa's in do Cold, Cold Ground." 
"The Marines" led n "Merry Life" 
on a ■'Cupllal Ship." ■'Long, Long 
Ago." In "Indian Summer" "When 
Johnny Comes Kfarching Home" 
"Tho Dovo" will "Let Music 
Awake." "All Through Iho Night" 
"Fierce Raged tho Tempest" in 
"Dixie" "I Would That my Love" 
was "A Warrior Bold" or "Tho 
Chef of tho Arab Bond," "Row, 
Row. Row your Boat" to Home, 
Sweet Homo" which Is "America 
the Beautiful." "O, Columbia the 
ncm of Iho Ocean," "LItl Thine 
Eyes' to tho "Flag of Flogs." 
"Now the Vay Is Over" wo elng. 
"Love's Old Sweet Song." 
"Good Night 



Young People's Rally Bamiuet 
September ;iO, 6:^0 |>. m. 
Oct. 2^Sunday School D:30 a. in. 
Morning Worship 10:45 a. m. 
Epworth League 6:30 p. m. 
Evening Sert-lce 7:30 p, m. 

Dleased .Music. 
Good Fellowship — Como bring 
lur friends. 

Nunjerology Analysis 

Inlen-slini;! Amusing! 


Character and Vocational 
Analysis from your name 
and birthdule. 

Eleanor Coleman 


Appointments li-|i;.; t^i 

niethu (Irilllth H|ient a wook-oud 
in Detroit. 

« * « 

Mr. Snuitta spent a wunk-end In 
Chicago vIsllhiK rohillvofl, 

* * * 
Miss Falls allundod n six wook« 

Anmmer iHisaion at iho Unlverslly 
of Wisconsin. 

* * « 
Frauds Gltlor spent four days 

nt n boy auout ouiup located at 
LiHtou Olonn Pnrk. 

* « ♦ 
Lionel Schwan was tho guost of 

hlK nunt, Mrs. Carl Lnronson In 
Chicago, tor n woukond. 

* « * 
iMIsB Ardls Yontos was tho guest 

of Mr. and Mro. John Cnau in In- 
dinnapoUn for a monlli. 

* * ♦ 

Marjory Moonoy spent a wook 
in Crusllino, Ohio, nt tlio homo of 
her friend. I.lllhni lllhler. 

* « * 
Jonnetio amith wan In Dixon, 

Ohio, for two wooks, ns tho kuohI 
of hor cousin,, JoHopbIno amltli. 

* « « 

Phillip Arick look a Irlp to Wis- 
consin, vlHltIng tho Delia. Mil- 
waukee, and tho SirnitB of Michi- 

« •> * 

Twyla Poorman, Vlvliin Summora 
Vera Hoffman. t:volyn Parkinson, 
tleoro Pliloftcr. untl Robert Royor 
attended the Molhodlst Instlluto 
at Webster Lako In July. 

* ■> « 

mm RInohart taught this sum 
mer at ManchoHtiir Collegu li 
North Mancbcstor. Shi> also visit 
cd relatlvcH In Corning, Iowa 
with her parents, ,Mr. and Mrs 
Cliarles R. Rlnubarl. 

* <■ ♦ 

MFbs Simon attended IndlnMi 
I'nlvorsiiy BxlenHlon In Fori 
Wayne, and sho spent Iho rrmalQ. 
Ing port of tho sunmior in Huni.'r- 
lown, ns the guost of hor paronln, 
Mr, tind Mrs. Perry Hulrl Simon. 
— .— * «■ 

A group of young puopio roconl- 
ty held a wclner ronnt at tho hdniu 
of Ellxiibotb Kolioy.Thoso presonl 

ere; Martha Kcmmer, BIlKuboth 

Porter, Phhyllls Rood. Kllnaboth 

Kelley. Mike Trolt, Paul Kemmor, 

David Welch and Bvorolt Kolloy. 


A welner and marshmallDw 
roust wait hold recently ot Dovll'fl 
Hollow, with the foMnwlng In at- 
tendance: Jane Htruuss, Lou 
Auman, Ucrolie and Vera Hoft- 


Gem Barber Shop 

.Sha»c iric llule fu( l-'ic 
Lower Huntington Road 
Just East of R. H. Tracks 

West Side Grocery 

& Meat Market 

f'ree Delivery 
.\F\V I. (;. A. 


104 East Columbia Street Phone E-U33 



Sport Equipment for Every Student 

School Jackets and Sweaters 

Home of WOWO & WGL 

I. Kay Wurii, lllldn Wurm, Bob 
Ollllo, Mike Tholl. Wayno and 
Harold Uraiisirator, Perry Klnorlc, 
Noll Shobur nud Tom Strnuss. 
■fr * * 
The Kpwnrth League and tho 
Young Peoples Dopartmont ot 
Wiiyno Slroot Mothodlnt Church, 
aro giving a Young Pouploa "Unlly" 
Llanquel" on Friday ovenlng. Sopt- 
oiubor 30, All Ihu young people of 
ICInihurst aro cordially Invited. 
Tlekols can bo resorvod by cnllins 
A OHO-IB. A vory splendid prognim 
awnlts your iittondonco. 

Yvonno Pond applied for nnd 
was given n position In Mr. Fos's 
oftlco. Sho IntendH to go ta col- 
iogo Inter on, 

Fern Douman vlsUod rolatlvoo 
during Iho Humnior nnd npont nno 
wook at IGpwortIt league Forosl 
ut Lnho WobHiur. Indiana, Sho IB 
now iittondlng Anthony Wnyno 
Instlluto In Foi't Wayne, 

Virginia Drlttonhnm sponl most 
ot tho sunmior at Chumpulgn. 
lllinoiH, working for un Inauranco 
umnpnny. Hho In now studying to 
bo n Physical ICducatlon touohor 
at Indiana ICxlonnlon, 

lOvolyn PnrklHon spent a gront 
dual of hor Hummor nt dlttoront 
lakcH, and In now nttondlnK An- 
thony Wayno Inslltuto In Fort 

Ahleun Oosliorn spent sonio of 
hor timo this anmnior at HlUHdolo, 

Manila Humshor. who won Dio 
art Hcliolarship 1h a^unding tho 
PorL Wuyno Art School, and 
(liiorgle 1m visiting bur olutor In 
WaHhliiglon. 1). C. 

Better Printing at ^ j 
Reasonable Prices..,. i 

The Wayncdalc Press * 



Cook With 

I Jocquel Schulz | 
Company $ 

2206 Broadway g 
Phone H-3(4I | 

Nin.- MIJ 

[ind H-GUCei t 

Waynedale Garage 

oils 0, Parkinson. Prop, 
(iiiraice & ficnenil llepoJrlnir 

Wrecking Service 
Cor Bluffloa-HunllMglon Rd. 

',» al 

CO be 

Re-elect "tir 


for I 


2nd Tw'J Year Terra g 

Phone H-2S351 BlufTton Rd. 
"Plasler Decorating 

A Speclalt)" 


Piaster & Slucco Contmclor 

Estimates Cheerfully Given 
Motor Route * Fort Wa,>..- 




111 rooiji hUUioii, Ihu troBlimim 
hunm room, Hicro iiro uUoiil aUly 
jiuifllfl. UoniUBo ttio froHlimon Iwivo 
unci) n lurfcu oiirollmonl (liuy put 
tlioiii In lliroo (llffordnt rooms, IT)iu 
rroHhmoti may Ito HiiiriU hi hIho, liul 
not 111 iiumlioriiJ Tlio impllmicmliiB 
from Wiiyno Townwlilp riro well Ul- 
vlUoil nmoiiK llio lliroo buIiooIh, 
Wfiynodulo, Aiillioiiy Wnyiio, nml 
HllloruHt. Tliuru uro uliio i)ii|iIIh 
lioro from WnNlilnlon, Abolto ii&il 
I'kniwinl Townfllilim, 

Hurry Link wiiH roitdliiK " "tTV 
liooli 111 utiitly Ht'BHion uml Mr. 
ICIohliorr nnhuil litm wliy ho w(ih 
roailInK " Hlory liouk iiitil lio mM, 

"for fun. ," Iliirry put llio Itook 



TIUi tiiomliorHlilii iif tlio Soplio- 
innro uIiihh hria liiirroaanil curiuld- 
nmlily hIiicu Iriat yonr. In Tad It 
l)ocjimu nocttaonry lo Bonil somo of 
tliom ilown to room Ion iimoiig llio 

A now book ciihu for tlio world 
liookB, wlilvh iiddH u lot lo ttio rip- 
pi'iinico of llio room, Iiub lii'on put 
In Itnoiii Pltloun. 


About u wuuli iiro. Bob Arnold, 
(ueelRtnnt editor of lliu Adviincol 
wna irylng lo boI " f«w booUs nut 
or lilH doak (Irnwcr, tt SMcmn iih If 
)io Bill nvor too (ar and iwarly mot 
Ibo rioiir. witb a oranli. 

A Tow ot llio Junior girlu nro not 
conitiie In wlillo Ibti bull rlims. 
Look oul, Jano, It may niuan iIih 
ilolontlon roiiin tor you! 

Soino ot tbo Junior k'i'b «doni lo 
1)0 bartl of bmirluK or uomotbliiR. 
.MIbb Simon lind lo toll u crou]) lo 
nil down, bill Iboy worn oxobunK- 
InK HO iiiucb KOBBt]) tboy didn't 
boar bur. So (itltir Jnal abonl slraln- 
liiK lior vociit obords, alio walkod 
buck lo wboro limy wciio sliinding 
lo sand thom to tliclr BoatH. For 
more dolallB buu Miirtliu Komutor. 
ArdlH Yiinlui:. ICdIlli Swank, IDfltlior 
HoborlHon, miKnbolli Kolly. 

Wlio does Juno SirauBH dronni 
about tlio IIVMl nrtei'u minuica In 
llio mornlnKT Do you aiiiipnno II 
roald bo Dob CIltloT 

SiMilon I 

Mil mcutinK ot tlio Bciilor oIiihh, 
Tuesday, Soiilomber 12tli, It was 
Aocldml tbat, to optMi Ibo ovonts ol 
Ibu yoni', n Uallowo'un Duuco will 
bo Klvon tho twouly-olKbtli of Oii- 
oher. null will bo opim to llio 

l.lonol Schwau, BODlor prosldcnt 
nnnouncod tho following gomuili- 
.'lOOD for the aubool lorm. Tbo an- 
vlal cominlttoo conBlal^ ot Clltlon 
LorliiK us cbnlnniui, Josopliluo 
Iloovor and Pblllp Arlck. Tlio 
Piiblklty committee conalala ot 
Uloud Stopban, Ilorotliy Jnny 
Snyilor and Bolb Itouaaonu. 

Bvolyu Storm will lio cbairmiiu 
of Ibu Poster comintltoQ nsslsii'il 
by HiiroUl DrnnHtrolor and Joliu 
Qltlcr. PlniiB tor n year book arc 
not coiuplotoa but tho followluK 
sliiilcnis will bavo pharge, In form 
of a rumiuiUoo: Vay Kolloy as 
t:halrninn nHBlitted by Poarl Tro\ol, 
Roy Oyer, Lionel Schwan Oeiic- 
vlove Snyder and Pblllp Arkk. 

Admission tees have not been 
ikn-IUod tor Ibo Hallowe'en Dance 
I be iiunouuccd aomo time 
near fnture. 


Qur now CliemlBtry, Heiiltb, utid 
U(.>riKra|ihy loacbor w(ib bom In 
lIunlhiKlon In Ibo year wp know 
not wlint. 

She tittundod acbool at Woalnrn 
ColloKo for Women and Indiana 
Unlvnraliy, whoro Bbo graduated 
111 11)^7. Hho mitjorod In CbouilBtry 
and minorod In Math, nnd Phyalca. 

Wlion naked If aho llkpd lOlm- 
huml Hho replliid, "Voa." and 
added Ihal tbo faeully was very 

Sim wiia plodgod to Honary 
Rdurallnn tor Women, Honary 
Cliomlalry for nirla, Frntornlty 
tor OiMdualoB and Sl«ma XI. 

Our niiw I<:nKllHh and Froni'li 
leiicbiir, Mr. Myora, wuh born In 
Knox, Indliuia, lie allonded Knox 
srado ami IiIkIi Bchoola and tlifu 
wonl lo Do I'auw UnlvorHlly 
wlioro bn look liU D. A. degree In 
'31. Ho majored In Engllidi LHor- 
aluro buBldOH mInorliiK In Hlatory 
and Kroncb. 

WlK'n naked If be liked IClni- 
hural, ho re|illod, "Very muuli," He 
HUld be llkod Iho eriulpiiionl, 
fiieulty, and aludonta very well. He 
taiiKbt at Knox before eoining lo 

Mni'b tiannlng Iiub boon dono by 
Ilie Homo liconomlca Claas, wblcb 
hiiit boen Inatruclcd by Miaa Slnn'ii 

I They bavo canned beula and alao 
currola. Several of (bo neatly eaii- 
noil vegelalilea look very prclty. 
The Rlrla htivlng ibe iikost eiine 
ot boeta wore: Hebn Ray and 
Luelllo Anion. Second oanio Dn- 
Etlu Dock and HulU Cloni. Tblrd 
cnmo Audrii Dakor nnd Alice 

IKoouh. The currolB cauuod by 
Lucltio Loo wore Iho uIcbbI. Thoae 
Of Alice KoonB wore aocoud nml 
Ilobii Hay's tblrd. Tho girls avo 
oxpeclhiK (0 can tomntoea and 
make Jolly. 

The glrlH have uaed two metboda 
In canning carrots, and tbo opou 
keltic niclliod In cnuuliig beets. So 
far the canning baa proved very 


Home Store 

stuli- It I \.i. ;{ mill 

L. i:. .V w. itiiiii'ojKi 

H-30673 or H-67759 
Nine Mile 405 




Reading Room 

(lot your nuaketball TlckotB — 
lo ready for Ihe tlrat game. 

V Wayne ■ Smyeres 
Radio & Electric Shop ; 

■tii MiiHtcr-ion Airnuo 

Cull H-ilM< tor unexcelled [ 
IIuillo Service. No charge 
tor BCt Inapecllon, tube teat- ; 
Ing or cartage to and from ] 
our store. 

Our work mual sntlefy or [ 
no pay. 


Thank You! 


To Prove: Thai a treahman la 
riol worth Iwo conUt. 
Phoof: A freable'a a baby— 
Needs no proof. 
A haby la a crier— 

Aak any fond father. 
A crier la a messenger- 
Old Bluir. 
A meeaengcr la one sent — 

Western Union. 
One cent Is not worth 
Iwo cents — 
Positively so. 
Therefore: A freahle Is not 
worlh two conta. 

•♦*♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦«♦♦♦» ^♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦•♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦j 

"I propose an orderly, explicit and 
practical group of fundamental remedies. 

These will protecl, not the FEW but 
the great MASS of AVERAGE Ameri- 
can men and women who, I am not 
ashamed to repeat, have been forgotten by 
those in power." 

Columbus, Ohio, August 20, 1932. 

The Democratic Party of Allen 

Presents for Youi Consideration: 

James I. Farley 


* Otto W. Kocnig 

: Harry MuIIer 

Judge Superior Col 
Phone A-2n9 

Chester K. Watson 

Jolnl State Senalur for 
Allen and Noble Counties 
Phone B-U2a 

Edward Braun 

T'hoiH; H-i:ssi;:, 

Pat Cain 

^ Alfred Randall 

4 Phone A-a^GG nud A-SS 

Zugene Martin 

.loint Representative tor 
Allen nnd Whitley Counties 
I Plione A-3262 and A-Si2r,3 

Fred Eggeman 

County Treasurer 

Phone A-0271 and H-:i6753 

Fred Lunz 

County Sheriff 
I'bono A-S204 

Dr. Raymond Berghoff 

County Coroner 
Phone A-3-l7ii 

Harry Gottschalk 

Paul Kinder 

County Commissioner 
■Jiid District 
Phone A-15r.03 

Wm. Alva Johnson 

County Commissioner 
Sril DlBlrlct 
Phone A-7201 

■ve your filonda subRcrlbo for 
Advanco—Uoost your High 
Hil puper whenever possible. 

Better Printing at 
Reasonable Prices.... 

Ev..ryl,o,ly Ri^ads 

The Waynedale Press 

Sinltkop Mcrtlcc Station 

lOpeu day and nlghil 

It. R. Shirley, Prop. 

Gua. Oil, Tirca, Accessorlea 

Ad Innnltum 
Sundpolnl and BliifTlun Honcl 


(ireeerj ,V I'llllatr Station 
Phone H-L'737S 
Milter Road 

^♦♦•♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦^♦♦♦^•♦♦♦♦♦* ♦«»0«««d**«»««*«**««<»«- 


The inter claea league will play 
basketbatl and volley ball this fall 
and winter. The aame plan of 
procedure will be followed In all 
these aporta. 

The inter class aohedule will be 
divided Into aectlons this year and 
u round robin tournament plan 
will he followed. Each team will 
play every other team twice In 
each division of the schedule. The 
team having the highest per- 
centage of victories In the first 
division ot the schedule will play 
a four game aeries with tbe team 
in the second division that has tbe 
best average.The winners ot this 
aeries will be the champion ot the 

President, Dorothy Spice; vlce- 
prealdent. Lucille Jletcalt; secre- 
tary, Lillian Henning: IrcaBUrer. 
Mlaa Cress; manager of sports. 
Margaret Gongaware ; sophomore 
repreaentatlve, Georgia Prince; 
treabman reprcsentlve, Betty Ann 

Speedball is Now 

Major Sport of G. A. A. 

speed ball Is now the major 
sport of the O. A. A. Games will be 
scheduled to be played each Tues- 
day and Thursday noon. The 
following girls have signed up: 
Team 1— Betty Ann Collidge, 
captain, Emma Yentea, Nadia 
Yovan, Ruth Brlttcnham, Hqlen 
AlllBon. Ruth Buscher. and Mary 
Ann Lehman. Three sophomores, 
Majorie Nell Harper, Dorothea 
Atonce and Thclma Simmons are 
also on the team. 

Team H. Georgia Prince, Cap- 
tain. Alma Starke, Agnes Seldner. 
Francis Elnirlck, Bei-nice Oser, 
Amelia Yovan, Gloria Kennerk. 
Marjorie Larlmorc, Helen GSllle, 
Heather Owen, and Leona Miller. 
Team HL Mary Elizabeth 
jWelshimer, captain, Elizabeth 
[Porter. Margaret Braeuer, Eleanor 
'Frltzche, Vera Geike. Mary Jane 
JDe Vllliers. Mary Glleft, Margaret 
I Slrahm, De Etta Beck, Virginia 
I Leslie, and Hilda Dltzenberger. 
I Team IV. Lucille Metcalf, cap- 
^ tain. Fay Kelly. Mary Lucille 
Wilson. Dorothy Jane Snyder, 
Lillian Henning, Geraldlne Waters, 
i StrauBS, Mildred Mason, 
Audrey Gebbart, Dorothy Spice, 
Margaret Gongaware, Virginia 
Coleman, ami Lucille Neuman. 


In response to the call for bas- 
ketball, flflcen boys turned out for 
the Ilrst practice. This squad Is 
composed of tlioae who were out 
tor aprlng basketball. Practice Is 
held on Monday, Wednesday and 
Friday nights for this group. All 
boys who were not out for spring 
basketball. including freshmen, 
practice on Tueaday and 
Thursday evenings. 

Although Elmhurst lost five of 

( varsity men by graduation. 
Coach George Nulf still has 
alsing material for on ex- 
cellent team. He hits the following 
n to choose from tor Ihe line-up 
for the tirat game. 

Paul Kemmer, John Brlttenham, 
Byrd Grear, and Victor McCoy as 
forwards; Bob Gillie, Andy Allen, 
and L. Sorg, Euegene Ramey and 
Harold Branstrator as guards. 

Some of the freshman may have 
great ability, but it la not known 
this early In the season. 



{ Lunches Sandwiches 8 

> fundy and Pop § 

> Wo Aim to Please O 

Sandpoint Greenhouse • 

Pbonc ii.Mtn I 

II. R. S Blnfflon Koad I 

itiiimtt niir i i nmiitii nitii i ; irtm tit 


I Jewelers Since 1865 

I 818 Calhoun Street 
p Fort Wayne 


At a meeting held September 15, 
ofllcers for the coming year were 
elected by members of the G. A. A. 
Those In office are as follows: 

New York Life 

Insurance Policies \ 

Take tbe Worry Out oC Life i 

.1II>0U L. MYEKS, Alien! % 

:i nnd I 

Seaman's Service 

Cor. Hlulfton-ltidianapolls 


Phillip's "Bli" Gasoline 

Ice Cream and Candies 

Soft Drinks Cigarettes 


The 1932-33 basketball schedule 
Includes 19 games, eleven ore to 
W played on the home floor. We 
bove several games with schools 
outside the county. 

The Scliedulp In As FoIIowb 
Nov, 4 — Roanoke — Here 
Nov. 11 — Alumni— Here 
Nov. IS— Woodburn^Here 
Nov. 19 — Areola — There. 
Nov. 23— Petroleum— Here 
Dec. 2 — Monroeville — There 
Dec. 9- New Haven— Here 
Dec. 10— Markle— There 
Dec. 16 — Hoagland — There 
Dec. 17— Decatur Catholic— Here 
Dee, 23— Harlan— Here 
Jan. 6— Concordia College— ^Her© 
Jan. 13— Centra! Catholic— Here 
Feb, 3— Harlan— There 
Feb 10— Hoagland— Here 
Feb. 11— Woodburn— There 
Feb. 17— Areola — Here 
Feb. 24 — Open 
Feb, 30- Concordia College— There 

I D. O. McComb 
t & Sons 



X H Hour Ambalnnce Service 
Z A McComb Scnlce Is a 
S renieniborcd service 

I A-9no A-35093 



I Dr. J. H. SCHUST i 
Y Dentist 6 


(nnd). I Ictii^, ( kiiri'llCN, • 
GaN and (III 

Snndnlrlifs Soil Drinks 

and Gnieerles 

Cor. Ardniore & Sillier Roads 

Hank & Toby 

Telephone H-761111 

■'■0^»00<<tOOO<HX)<HX>OOCH>0000 ♦• 

i Old Plantation I 


S —Sec— fi 

I I 

; BROCK and JOE $ 

J ...for— S 

5J S.mdwiches, Pop s[ 

8 Ice Cream 5 

I ^ 

is Dine and Dance & 

5 i 

§ Phone H-5282 5 J 
»*'4«,«:<:c«:«.«,«;*M.«;«*»»;«j»3B» , 

"*'"t li 

Feichter Tire Service 


Bnike Service 
2ai W. Main St. A-SlO; 

♦♦♦ ' -; 

App Shoe Store : 


Reliable Shoes for the 

ItuyN nnd Girl's School Shoes 
At Rejisonable Prices 


Elmhurst Grocery 

nhurst Drive H-IOHO 

We solicit and appreelate 
■our patronage. 
Orocerles, Fresh nnd Cold 

Fruit, Ice Cream, School 

Supplies and Candy 
Pa3luri;ied Milk Sc Quart 

For Goodness Sake 
Eat Mother's Bread 

Sold at 

Wsetside Grocery 

Dancing Every Nite But Monday 

Fort Wayne's Rendezvous of Dance 


Orchestra — St. Elmos Ohiiins 
25c and 35c 

Everything in Music 

Repairing ot all makes of 

; Musical Instruments nnd 

Harry M. Boxberger 

A-!)33i» 1214 S. Calhoun St. 






Vol. II, No. 


Price 1.5 Cents 


.Elmhurst Joins Indiana 
State Debating League 




The junior class has the longest 
number of honor students tor the 
first grading period with 13 names 
to their credit. The aenlor uluss is 
second with 8, and the treahmen 
and sophomores are tied for 3rd, 
with 7 each. 


Clem, Ruth. 

Coolklge. Betty Ann. 

Farreli. Bob. 

Fox. Wlnnifred. 

Frnhm, Jean. 

Gehhart, Dorothy. 

Lamboley, Walter. 


Briuton, Betty. 

Carrlger. Robert. 

Harper, Marjorie Nell. 

Larimore, Marjorie. 

Porter, Elizabeth. 

Spenn. Robert, 

Welshimer, Mary Elizabeth. 

Akera, Donald. 

Goshorn, Fred. 

Griffith. Oleatha. 

Hndley. Mary Catherine. 

Keltey, Everett. 

Kemmer, Martha. 

Nyffeler. Leah. 

Robertson, Eshthcr. 

Romey, Eugene. 

Sleber, Han^. / 

Strauss, Jane. 

Wilson. Hugh, 

VBnto- Artin' 



Oyer, Roy. 
Rousseau, Beth. 
Schwan, Lionel. 
Slater, LaValle. 
Snyder, Genevieve. 
Troxel, Pearl. 
Wilson. Mary. 

KIFI.E Cl.l'll ItE01t(iANl>.El) 

The f.rst meellngs ot the Ririe 
Club were held September 2S and 
2!). The officers elected ^t these 
meetings are as follows: Cnton 
Loring. President; Ted Davis Vice- 
['resident; Beth Rosseiiu, Secretary 

Among the beginners who have 
had good shooting averages are' 
Clarence Kelley, Ruth Clem. Rich- 
ard Chelf. and Glenn Seip. 

The advanced shooters who have 
high scores are: Mary Lucille Wil- 
son, Lucille Metcaif, Beth Rous- 
seau, Lucille Auman. Vera Hoff- 
man and Evelyn Storm. The boys 
are: Charles McCormick. Bill Har- 
grave. Hugh Wlison. Roy Oyer. 
Ted Davis. Clifton Loring. David 
Welch and Glen Seivcra. 

Junior Class Meets 

To Plan for Party 

The Junior class held Its first 
meeting ot the year on October 
19 after a meeting ot the class oIH- 
cers and the social council on the 
preceeding day. Jo^;n Biittenhani 
presided. Suggestions were of- 
fered by the members for the type, 
the dale, and other things per- 
taining to the class party. After 
the suggestions and djscu&jlons 
it was decided to hold another 
meeting Monday. October 23 when 
the various committees will make 
Iheir reports and the matters 
discussed at tbla time will be set- 

Elmhurst has Joined the Indiana 
State Debating Leaue and plans 
to turn out some first class de- 
bators this year. Mr. Myers, who is 
in charge ot the debators, called 
a meeting some time ago tor those 
who wished to loin the debating 
club. Those who enrolled are: Roy 
Oyer, Twyla Poorman, Phillip 
Arick, Geraldlne Waiters. Lillian 
Henning, Maurice Oyer, Lionel 
Schwan, Genevieve Snyder. Lucille 
Metcalf, Bsth Rosseau, Fiiy Kelly. 
John Gltter, Earl Tracy. Bob 
Arnold, Elizabeth Kelly, Olotb, Paul Kennedy, Margaret 
Braener, Mary Elizabeth We 'sh- 
inier, Kllzabeth Porter, Gloria 
Kennerk, Rolert Cully, and Jacob 

There may not be any try-outs 
as yet, so the teams have not boon 
selected: however a topic, on 
which they are to collect material 
tor the next meeting, has been 
given the members. The topic is. 
■Resolved: The Fed?rai Govern- 
ment should own and control all 
hydeo-eiectrlc power In the United 

The head of tl-e League at Nort' 
Manchester Col'ege prepares the 
schedules for the different high 
schools In the league. Sclie'lules 
will not le sent out tor a couple 
fif months, but It Is probable that 
Elmhurst will meet some ot the 
schools nearest here. 

The high schools of the league 
hnve difllrlcl. sfto -"■' national 
" 'ijus,.,. iTi whicii tiie "wthnlng 
learn is ploked from each district, 
and they meet; then the best team 
Is picked from them. Elmhurst cr- 
pects to make a good showing and 
put up some stiff verbal combats. 

YELl, LEADE'IS riH).''EN" 

An assembly was held Octole- 
IS for the purpose ot se'ectlng yeM 
lenders. Mr. llaller gave n short 
talk on (he advantage of buying; 
season t'ckets. The follow iig 
students tried out for yell leaders: 
Vera Hoffman and Audra Gehhart. 
Darlene Euskirk, Leiand Stephan. 
Billy Hargrave. John Gltter and 
Roy Oyer. A committee composed 
of the four class presidents Mr. 
Eickhoff. MIsa Cress and Mr. Myers 
was given ti'e honor of "picking out 
the two heat leaders. After much 
deliberation the committee by a 
-iccret ballot elected Billy Hargrave 
-.mti Roy Oyer who are now ex- 
pected to help lead the team to 
victory during the coming year_ 

Twenty-Six Schools on 
Advance Exchange List 

The Elmhurst Advance ex- 
changes papers with twenty-six 
different schools. The names ot 
the schools arc as follows: 

"The Commol". Bluffton. Indiana. 

"LnFayelto Center Trnnacripr", 
LaFayclte Central. 

"Red Pcpiwr", Areola High 
School. Arcoln, Indiana. 

"Lancaster Echo". Bluttton, In- 

"School World". Huntington, In- 

"Loud Speaker", Harlan, In- 

"The Survey". Marlon, Indiana. 

"OsBlnn Dear Facta", Osslan, In- 

"The Chatterbox", Aubum, In- 

"Oak Leaves", North Manchester, 

"The Burroughs Mirror", De- 
troit, Michigan. 

"Pershing Chronical". Perahing 
High School, Detroit, Michigan. 

"HI-Llfe", Ilockford High School. 
Rockford, Ohio. 

"Black and White". Carrollton, 

"The SpolMghl", Centra! High 
School, Fort Wayne, Indiana. 

"The South Side Times", South 
S:de High School, Fnrt Wayne, 

"The Northerner". North Side 
High School, Fort Wayne, Indiana, 

"American Boy", Detroit, Mich- 

"Paoll High School", Paoll, In- 

We also receive papeiaVrbni .ne 
Brookvllle High School,, Rensse- 
laer High School, Munc'e High 
School. Columbus High School, 
Connersvllle High School, Craw- 
fordvllle High School and Lebanon 
High School. 

Glee Club Sang at 

Teachers Institute 

The Glee Club has chosen a 
double quartette to sing at North- 
western Teacher convention which 
win be held October 20 and 21 at 
the Shrine, They will also sing 
over the radio, Friday. 

The (juarlette Is as follows: 
Dorothea Monce, Dorothy Jane 
Snyder. Betty Ann Coolldge. Vivian 
Summers. Phillip Arlck. Lionel 
Schwan. David Welch and Glen 
Crow I 

■ d 


Port land. Me., (ABS)— Th ree 
midget football teams are to he 
formed this fall at Deering. Port- 
land, and South Portland high 
schools. The weight limit Is to be 
1-15 pounrls. Coaches looh for 
exceptionally fast football from 
the lightweights. 

Hillcrest P. T. A. 

Presents Play 

The play, "The Last Half Day of 
School," was given at the Elmhurst 
High School, Friday, Sept^'mher 
30. The play was g ven by the 
Hillcrest P. T. A. tor the benefit 
ot the Wayne Township Band. 

The characters of the play were 
as follows; 

Our Dear Teacher Flossie Starke 
Billy Be Dum Archie Cryderman 
Tommy Bragg Vincent Hollzherg 
Sammy Talkmuch Herman NIs- 

Hans Von Smaahem Ell Amstutz 
Clem Johnson . - Fred Sarasen 
Betty McGee Mary Monce 

Dot Simpson . Maude Cryderman 

Tot Simpson . . Ella Meyers 

Topsy Turvy Ruth Saraeen 

Susie Shyman Almee Shultz 

Christina Vogelang .Muble Kelser 
Dolly Dimple - Myrtle McKln^le 

Tilly Tickle Nettle Amstntz 

Annie Lauria Cloa Snyder 

Lydla Lee — ,. Ruby Sloops 

Mrs. Rulewell Lenora Frlti^sche 
Silas Doollttle Harry Starke 
Hosla Whipstock Eater Niswander 
Timothy Wlndslorm George 

Mrs, Setlemrite Mrs, Holtzerg 

The band played three selections 
which were "The Thunder." 
"Washington Post," and "Bright 
Stars." The bond members helped 
sell tickets for the play and they 
will receive one halt of the pro- 
ceeds of the performance. The 
money will go to help pay for -the 
band's uniforms. 

Teachers Convene 

At Fort Wayne 

The North Eastorn Indiana 
Teachers association met for two 
days InsU'UCtloD In Fort Wayne, 
beginning October 2Uth and ond- 
Ing October 21. More than twenty- 
eight hundred teachers roglstorod 
for Iho two days. The teachers 
wore oniertnlnod by music from 
the hlght school drum chorus un- 
der the direction ot Roland Schnf- 
for and Merle Qoblo. BoBldo9 Ihoso 
there wore many lectures given 
by prominent people. Some of 
these talks and the music wore 

Merle J, Abbott, suportlndcnt 
of Fort Wayne Public Schools, was 
nominated tor the proHldoncy of 
the Association at a mooting of 
the nomlnallnR commlttuo, held 
following the opening and general 
session of the oiovonth annual 
two-day convoullon. Mr. H. North- 
rop of the North Side High Schools 
was nominated for socrotary- 
treasurcr, Mr. Worthnmn lina been 
president over since the associa- 
tion wna Blarlod. Dr. Glen Frank, 
president of Wisconsin Unlvorslly, 
was the first speaker at the open- 
ing session and Dr. S. Parkoa 
""adman gave the cloalng uddross 
Friday afternoon. 

Despite these good lectures 
some of tlio toacherB wore In- 
clined to forgot Ihemsolvos and 
turn over the pages of the latest 
uiagaKlnca or catch up on their 
sleep and even whisper and giggle 
while some of Amcrica'c leading 
educators tried to give them 
pointers In Lhelr problems. 

The very same tenehors who 
ware--""'-!"* ihxli- _ niinlU Ihf 
beforB ' iiir Inattention wore 
reading "What Women's Money 
Buys" and thinking of so 
'.0 escape the meeting and go 
shopping before they loft town. 

The majorlly ot the loacher», 
however, gave earnest attention 
'o the insrlratlonai lectures and 
'irotlted by Ibcso dlBCusBlons ot 
i.'ducat:iiniil pl;inK and theories. 


Pantomincs Featured 

Dramatic Program 

Freshman Class Elects 
Officers September 27th 

The freshman chiss elocllon was 
lold Friday, September 21. On tho 
preceding day there wore tour 
people, James Kelley. Walter 
Lunibolev, Billy Mitchell and Mary 
Ellen Strunk. nominated for the 
presidency and three people. Boh 
Farreli. Belly Ann ColHdgo and 
Lucille Arnett, nominated tor 
secretary and treasurer. Walter 
Lamboley was elected president. 
Bill MltcVelt, vice president, and 
Bob Farreli, secretary and treasur- 

We think the freshman class has 
a very clllclent staff of class oHI- 
cers. and we congratulate them on 
their choice. 



The Juniors, an before, have 
undertaken the sale of candy. 
Their purpose Is to raise funds 
enough to give n Prom, Reports 
from Olelha Griffith, who Is In 
charge ot the sale, show that the 
Juniors are taking a fairly good 

A new Ice-cream frigldaire has 
been installed and therefore ice- 
cream can also he bought from the 

We want the Juniors to make a 
grand success of their Prom so 
come on, claasmatcs, lets help all 


Get Your Season Ticket Today! 

Etmhurat Is gettinK as prominent 
In Its club work as the Fort Wayne, 
city high Hclinols, This year Elm- 
hur»t has croiKod another now 
duh, iho nramntic Club, which 
Is MupurvlHud by Miss Falls. Only 
JunloTH and sonlora may belong. 
Oh. yoHl They also huvo u rule 
to tills club, which Is as follows: 
Every uluh niomber intist take a 
part In u program anmotlmo during 
tho Hoinoslor or ho Is iintomat- 
Ically dropiied. Elmhurut sincoroiy 
hopes to jirnduce soiuo future 
actors and actruRsoB_ 

Tho following ipeuple aro [he 
ofllcora ot the club; I'roNidonl, 
Philip Arlok; vloo-proHldtint, Lionel 
Schwan; secretary and trousurari 
Doth Rousseau, 

Tho club hold Us first progrnm 
Wodnosday, Oetohor Mtli, lit tho 
school, Tlioru were almut thlrty- 
flvo present. Lucllo Motratt was 
tho ohalrinun of tho tlrsL ontor- 
talnmont which was In tho form 
ot pantonilries. Following aro tho 
names of some of tho must Intor- 
jestlng pantomlncB! Tho Throe 
Dears, Mother's Angoi. Lochlnvnr, 
C:ndcrollu, Captain John Smith and 
fussy Cat Pussy Cat. 

Thoro wore five lioya wiio didn't 
havo any part In tho program ho 
Ihoy had to undergo ii flour and 
water initiation. 

Victor McCoy Is the chairman 
tor tho next program. 

Tho plans for tho cniistllutlon 
woro discuBBod during the business 
tiiceiin^, umi Nfiiliry l"t""w'Wvnrciu-' 
cd that MIsH Kullg was tho host 
constlliillon tho duh could have. 

Cnn^e! Join! Make DImhursfB 
Dranmtic Club a great success. 
Juniors find Seniors! If you want 
to rid yoursolt nf stugo fright and 
baekwnrdnoBH Join Iho Dramatic 


New English Club is 

Organized by Juniors 

The Junior Eugllslt t'luss, i 
tion A. fortnod an English Club 
Thursday, October II. It was 
named the Antl-Slangslors. 

Tho olllcors of tho club are: 
President, Lucllo Auman; Vice 
President, Mugh WllsonjSecrotary; 
Vera Hoffman. An entertainment 
committee, consisting of Loulso 
HouHor, Irvin .Mc.Wainarn, and 
Ellzuhcth Kollcy. was upiiolntcd 
to take care of all programs to he 
given hy tho club this year. 

Wednesday, Gctoljor 101b, the 
club gave un entertainment t>ie 
first period In tho morning^ The 
riral thing on the program was u 
short talk on the 'purpose of the 
club given hy Mildred Mason. Next 
wan a humorous playlet. Tho 
characters wore: Edgar Niiblo, ( 
farmer; his wife, Sally Mc-Mahen: 
their children; Fred Goshorn, 
Vera Hoffman, Bllaaboth Kelley, 
Lucille Auman, and Everett Kelley; 
and lust but not least, the small 
town ticket agent, Victor Jackson. 
Next was a skit given by Vivian 
H and Sally McMaken. 
Then MIbs Fails read an Interesting 
short story aloud, which ended 
the program. 

It was decided that the next en- 
tertainment will be given Nov- 
ember 17. 


Duhu(iue, la., (ABSI— Toe danc- 
ing Instruction is avalable at 
Dubuque HJgh School this year. 
The class Is made up of 13 girls, 
The News, school paper, reports. 

MtWA. l>EC0ltATI0>'8, (lAY COS. 



Indians! QypsloHl Scolobmunl 
SpniilardHl Coilumea roprosontlng 
nniirly ovory nation wore to bo soon 
In tho Grand March at tho MardI 
I given by the senior class In tho 
gym Friday, Octuhur twoiity-flriit. 

Upon looking over tho urowd 
our eyes follow two twins drouoil 
so cjiwlntly In rod and whito. Wo 
wondor who ihuy arc? Uimu un* 
inasklng It Is ruvualod that Luclllo 
Motenlt Is tho littlu girl with tho 
Huokor In hor mouth, and Lillian 
Henning Is tho lllllo boy. 

InillanH haunlod Iho crowd but 
Captain John Smith and I'oohantnB 

uro nilssln.g 

Llttlo-Uo-Puop canio In to danco 
and foi'gol that hor shoop woro 
Htm to ho found, 

Thoro wero so iniiny people at- 
tired In colonial fashion that you 
couldn't toll It from 177)1, 

Oriingo and bliick cropo papor, 
corn shocks, and colorud loavos 
arranged uUractlvoly nraund llio 
gym woro tho toaturo decomtiODB. 

Hob Flnkhouson's orcheHtrA fur* 
nlHlidd the music tor the affair. A 
lap danco special arranged by tho 
urchestru leader was a nurpriso to 
ovoryono. Tho Iltllo NiHwundor 
giria alHO guvo suvoral solootlonH 
,uoludlnK songs and lap dancos. 
Thoy woro accompanied liy thoir 
mothor at tho piano. 

The Grand Muroh woi tsd by 
PenrI Tnanl, a colonial dnme, Bnl 
uloiloi '.siTivvnu ■'. bcuti nniuD." T 
Judges who woro to chnnno tho 
most artlsllc unil the tunnlost 
cuHluniuH woro Mr, and Mrs, Loula 
Schwan and Mlas LoIha Fullo. After 
serious deliberation Ihoir doclelon 
was annnuncod, Kay Wurm, drosK- 
cd In a white uvlotrix BUit ro- 
colved tho prlzo for tho most nr- 
ilstic costuino, and Naomi Orabnm, 
droHsod as Felix the cot woe a- 
warded tho prho for tho tunnlost 

Lionel fli'hwan, class prosldODt 
and general chairman ot tho dunco, 
was assisted by tho following com- 
m I ties: 

Decorations; Clifton luring chair 
man, Both Rousseau, Peurt Troxol. 
Lionel Schwan, Ted Davis, Pbilllp 
Arlch, Harold Braodstrutor, and 
Dorothy Jnno Snyder, 

Orchestra committee; Harold 
Ilrandstrator, chulrman, Lillian 
Henning and Edgar Runoy. 

Publicity Committee: Dorothy 
Jane Snyder, oho-lrman. Both 
RnuHHCUu, and Leiand Stopban. 

P(i;tlcr ComnlJIIoc: Qv o I V n 
Storm, chairman, Harold Drand- 
Btralor. and John Gltter. 

The refreshment and pri/.e com- 
niilto consisted of Lucille Mctcalt, 
chairman, Mary Luclllo Wllsou, 
and Maurice Oyer, 

Mr. and Mrs. Paul Hallor, Mr. 
and Mrs. Elmer Fox, and Mies 
L«lha P'atis were tho chaporones 
for the affair. 




Culver, Ind„ (ABSI— Cadets at 

ilver Military Academy are to be 

allowed to have curtains in their 

rooma this year, declares The 

Vedette, student paper. Students 

may use their own Initiative and 

Ingenuity In decorating their 

rooms, hut pictures are limited to 

un walls and four photographs 
In each wardrotte, only four pieces 
of brlc-a-bruc are to be used, and 

lants are restricted to slit of 
standard size. 



I'ul(llHl](.rl inoiilNfy tiy Ilin rif KJttiliurMl IIIkIi HiIi.k,!, Fod 
Wnyim,, IC N. Hiilmrriptldii (.r[ri> Iiric jht ji'iir If.c jkt slriglo 

KnturmI na hocoiiU cIuih mattor Novoinbor 10, 1031, al Ihu poiilorrico 
lit Fort Woyno, Indlimu, under the iitt ii( March 3, 1H7H. Accopmiico f<ii 
iiiiilllnR (il Hpcii"' riUo ot pfiHURO providod For Iti iioctlon 1103, Acl ot 
Uvlubor 3. 1017, aiilhorltnd AusuhI ZO, 1D18. 

I'riQtod bx Tlio Woyiioiliilo rroiw. 


EdlWr-fn-Clilof - ■ Lllllon ironning '33 

AanlHtnnt Bdllor - Iloliurt Arnold '34 

Nowa Udllor _ ____Dorottiy Jnno Syndor '3J 

Clllot Cow Hoiidor . I'ourl Tro«ol '3a 

Copy Koadorit 

IJ!)Hjliuii|io nSdltor.^.. 

Foaturo Kdltor _„ 

Fonturo WrltorH.-_..OIotlia OrirfKh '34; Mary BIIehIiuOi WolHlilmor 

Socloty Kdltor ... ___. ._._,______- Jodoplilno Hoover 

„_Luol»0 Atrninn 'iH; Toy Kollcy '33 

Buthnr notmrtiton '31 

FSIlKnlmth Kolloy '34 

Mliurlfl Kdltor— 



Ji.hij Killlor 

U»'IJ(irriini— Rolin Riiy '311 1 

ICvorott Kelloy '34 
, KIlKiiliolli I'orlor 'as 

Mnurko Oyer '33 
Iloflinun '34; Itobort 
Wnltorfl '33; Donitliy 
II '30; Nnonil Qriitmin 
; Luulllu Molcalf '33; 

i niiviii w..(..|i 'if.r ■ 
: Wlflniior Krllxin Im ^:: i ,i.i 

Hph'i! '34; I'roBKm fTIMii :■ i . ' ' " 

'34; norllioii Monco '3r.; i >^ > . ■ r 

1^1 Viillo Hlfitlor '33; Jpiiiiii.- j'I. i 

'ryi'lMli>--Sally MrMrihim '34; Vlvlnts Hiitiimur. 
[(mil ItiiiiHHiwiii '33; Kvolyii Btorm '33, 


lliitilriuHfi MiitiriKor — 

Aimliiliiiil IIuhIiii'Hii MiiiiiiKor . .. 

dlnuluilon MaiiuKur 

ItiKjiii AiiunlH- Uuiilor, Itoy Oyor '33 Junior, Wlllloni Conn '34 
iiiiMii; rti'iiliniiiii, Kleliiird CorrlHor '30. 

Aft* liihit \iiiiiJii-iT .. -. . _ Eftrl Triicoy '33 

A""iiii'iii \.i.. ■ r,. imj: MiiiiiiRcr , , Holon Englp '3i 

All Slip. H .1 1 111 riiiior '33; (Intioviuvo Bnydor '33; Luclllu Neiimiin 
; Moton Ain§oii '30; Qloiin iJulp '3(i; VlreiiiU 

; I,giilBo Ilouaor '34; 

Poland Slophan '33 

IBdgar Nolilc '34 

nicliord WIlBon '3. 

; Soplio- 



Fiiciitty AdvlBorii 

Mr. Minor Myors, Mr. CliiirlcH Jcffroy. 

t lliroiiKliniil Ihu llto iit (lie 

ri iinliuot Hidrll Unit \ 

To toMlor tfood ullltonulilp umioiik Ihu Htudunl body. 
To work conuliinlly (ur Iho wulfaro v( tho school, 
To kIvu liiilprul iiuliUclty und Kunoral liiformHtliin. 

lUibert Carrlgor, colobrnlcd as 
tho nctontl Clarciit:o Dorrow, and 
brllllunl lawyer ot tho rirm ot 
Carrlger, Carrlgor, und C^arrlgor, 
recently dofondod tho tormor MarJ- 
orlo Noll Hurjtor, greut Dinger, In 
hor (tlvorco null agalnat hor 
husband, Owen Alien. 


Famous Now York people ot tbc 
bUBlnoHB world were astondcil to 
toarn that Vli^lor McCoy, wealthy 
hanker, wuh leading a double lite. 
Ills durk pMBt wae retcntly reveal- 
ed wbon throe ot hlH wives, by eo- 
ionto, sued for divorce In Reno 

I tho « 

day. All 



Do you bollovu In jnilronlKlng homu uiiluriirlitosT 
inlur cuiidy utand. 

i< senior ctaeH certainly dosorvuH credit In starting out il 
with Ik "bung." 'I'lio MardI (Iras was a shining BuccoaH. 

Tlioro liro cortuln uuholasllr iind elilKtmshli) slnudards which muet be 
niitl linloro a ntudent hi prlvulugud lo participate In the club work, 
aporiN, tbo noWBpiipur work and lliu other uxlru cnrrlenlar nctlvUlox 
Ol tbu Kohool. ThuHo roijulrnionta are quito neceHi^iry bncauso ot the 
ponltillltyot Gortnin infllvlduAla negtocUujf'tliuIr utudlea, wUlch nro the 
prtmary nurpom ot eubool, tor tbu extra notlvlllea. Wu have Ibo very 
rinusi inoniburB oiiKngod In tlieso actlvllloa ut present and we wish to 
koup them thus. If thoeu ot you who have perhaps aiaokonud In your 
Hlutlloa or allowed your sludlea lo bocouie poor, will got buck to your 
iitiidylng and wuteli your conduut a lllllu more closely there will be no 
iii'ud tor any one being diopjiud for IboHo roosous, 

Kvuryono would like hla name to ai>pcar on tho honor roll, but don't 
be dlHi'DuriiBud It II didn't appear this llmo. Terhaps you received Juki 
as inucli inliiiullnmil value Iroiu your Btudles as your classniQlo, hul 
lor sumo leawou or other you didn't inaku tho honor roll anil be did. 
Tho teuuhoi'B kcup rucurdB ot ull our tost grades und our dally average's, 
and porliapa sornellmo you mudo a low grade that you torgot about tliai 
caused you to loso tho honor roll. 

Uon't go around pouting about tbu lact that you didn't make tbo 
honor roll, but roniumbor If you put tho best you have In your Hliidios 
you are an honor stiident legaraicBB ot your grades 

Education has advanced so tar lu our country, that wo begin to for- 
Kot the years ot toll, ot oflort. and ot Individual sucrlllGo ut tbo groai 
mm and woniua, tbo ohainplona of tree education, who huvo worKod 
lor BO long and an faltbtully In thl« splendid toak. 

\V(i who roup the benefits ot their nccompllshmoiita are loo prone 
to lulio our OpiMrtnnltles ns a matter ot coiirao, and to toll to gnn ibo 
UluiDBl from them. If when wo bccouio a little perturbed at cjitaln 
things which tall to go Just as wo would llko thorn. In ihu school, we 
would remember that through the ac'conipllahmenls of tbedc people, 
wu are given opportunltlea hitherto avallnUlo only to those of great 
wealth, tlial wo are given an equal chance tor buccobs with tbu aons 
and daughters of the wcaltblost and most Intluonllal tamlllcs In the 
couuliy, perhaps we will then roallio the worth of our prosuni cd- 
ucntlonul advantnges. 


Our basketball team has boon spending much of their lime In prep- 
ariUlua lor the coming baskotball season. Our boys will bo fighting 
tills year to butter tbo good record that thoy made last season. To this 
ind liiey are dotormlnud to put up a stiff tight In every engagement 
wlih rival fives and are prepared to give tho heal that Is in them. 

However, tho team alone cannot be held onllroly rosponalblo tor 
the ouicomo of tho season'a race. Whether wo stand ncor tho lop or 
Whether wo occupy a leas prominent poaltlon will, to a great extent 
be determined by the kind of support given by the atudoat body. The 
warmer tbo support, the greater the likelihood ot our making a record 
of which wo may be proud; Indlttoreut support will wunteract the 
tuam'H effort, bo they ever so great. 

Every loyal Trojan should bo vitally Interested In tho team and 
should give It his fulloat support by otlnndlng the gomes and adding 
his thrualy bit to the cbcorlog. 

Our tirat engagement of the aoaaon cornea next Friday when the 
boys tackle the Roanoke quintet There should be a big turnout for 
this event and a bigger turnout If possible for all tho following games 
Thou there will exist between tbo team and studenl bodv the hearty 
co-operallon which fosters victory, and a substantial rise lu Elmhursfs 
basketball fortunes will suroly result. 

McCoys, who were the forroei 
Vura llottman, Dorothy Splcc. and 
Lucille Aunian, declared that they 
did not know that they shared Mr, 
McCoy's lovo with another woman. 
Vera Hoffman McCoy fainted when 
she learned that her husband was 
a polygamlut, 

Wendell (Windy) Davis. Joke 
editor of tho "Chicago Herald 
md Exninlnor," waa roconlly tluod 
one hundred dollars and cost by 
Chicago's only woman Judge, Mlsa 
Sally McMakcn. For assault und 
battery. His victim waa Mike Trott, 
>r of the hold where Mr. 

IliisBcll Troxel, well-known In- 
ternational playboy end brother- 
in-law of president Lionel SchwiiD, 
recently announced his engagement 
to Jeanette Smith, ballet dancer. 
Itonders will romombor that alx 
months ago It waa rumored that 
Miss Smith would marry .Marli 
Blair, hero of tho "world series,- 
but due lo hla elopement with 
Ceorgia Homshcr. lovely Waahlng- 
debaunte, Ibis rumor waa 

Margaret Oongaware, 1942 
wcmi-n"n Hwlmnilnir cimmnlon of 
tho Olympics, is coualderlng acvornl 
movlo contracts and stage offers. 
It la predicted that she will accept 
the otter ot Phil Arick. famous 
Hollywood producer, to play 
"TaraKan's Last Stand," opposite 
Robert Olllle ot basket-ball fame. 


Fiances Emerlck. author ot 
"What Men Mean lo Me," wae 
photographed last week as abe 
Bailed on Ihe "S. S. America" for 
France. It Is thought that abe will 
ho met In Poria by Everett Kelley. 
Instructor at Weal Point, whom 
she will marry this tall. 


Wayne Houser. member ot the 
ElnihUTst class of "36, was recently 
arrested by Richard Do Vlllers. 
motorcycle otflcor, tor driving at 
the rate of ninety miles an hour. 
Mr. HouBcr. who waa Intoxicated 
at the lime of his arrest, was also 
given a drunken driving charge. 



I A House of Horrors i^ 

rt*******'^-****-*** ******** 
What could bo more gruesome 
than to be laken through a cham- 
ber of horrors on Hallowe'en, the 
night when wilcbcs and bats fly. 
and cats prowl. Let us Imagine our- 
flclvea being conducted through 
lone of these places. 

At the door of the cave wo are 

mot by a ghostly figure which 

extends to us a chilling hand of 

death. We enter, tremblngly, not 

knowing what we are to meet. 

As we turn a corner a white figure 

pops out at us. Screaming wo 

follow our guide to a narrow 

wooden coffin. The chills chose 

thomaolvcs up and down our aplne 

ae we see a man, on whose tace 

Is a deathly pallor. At Intervals the 

spirit in bini causes him to rise 

md groan. The widow is silently 

ve°plng by the side ot the coffin. 

Vfter advancing a little way we 

ce the dovll with his well known 

pitch fork. Back ot him a huge tire 

ng. Our guide tells us In 

Icy tones that tlila Is where the 

il of the dead body Is. Having 

desire to meet the devil we 

Ken on, only to tind ourselves 

surroundings juat aa horrible. 

witch Is brewing a poisonous 

potion In a large black kettle. As 

we watch she suddenly whisks on 

a broom and tlys over our heads. 

In a dimly lighted corner wo see a 

enake writhing around the body ot 

hugo black cat. Last but not least 

e are led through a short passage 

way on either side of which are 

hung skeletona. At the end la a 

mil chamber in which the ghost 

tells us are the Internal orga: 

tho dead man. We are oompelted 

to feel of these. 

How glad we are to get back to 
the rest of the gang and eat 
doughnuts, pumpkin pie, and pop 



The nearness ot election time 
reminds me of the time 1 ran tor 
president way back In 18 and 12 
when my iilatform consisted of 
Prohibition, high tariff, and full 
dinner palls, but as times have 
changed I also changed tho planki 
to full dinner pall, high tariff, ant 

My secret service men Juat 
brought me some good news. They 
followed up their only clue which 
was "good limes are Just around 
the corner" (my alarm clock 
keeps such good time that il only 
lost four teet In twenty tour lapsj 
and after a very patient search 
Ihey found a good lime piece In a 
of rye which they had con- 
llcated during the raid on the Cen- 
tury ot Progreaa Exposition In 
in 1933 nl Chicago. 

e Just finished a game ot 
golf with the Barber Shop four- 
. My putt dosvn the fairway 
the longest home run on the 
gridiron and the tallest forward 
pass ever put through the hoop 
during the 400 meter backstroke 
at the Democratic Conven- 

The Museum of Unnatural His- 
tory has commissioned nie lo 
find the "mIsBing link." 

By the way, If you have trouble 
getting lo sleep I recommend lo 
you my newest book "American 
Mythology," or "Why Hoover Is 


brief forma 


:'. A Is the tlrst leller of the 

3, Robert Pond has red hair? 

4, Anyone llkea geometry? 

E. Blly Conn blushes when 
spoken to? 

6. Preston Hllle wanted to take 
Ealher Robertson to the Freshmen 

T, Wo must take tests every six 

5, Eugena Spoerbsae is so thin? 
3, Oletbu Grlffiib likes music? 

10. Ruth Swank likes Herbert 

11, Mr. Haller gives Government 
duiiEes Incessenily??? 

. It It was an accident when 
Nult opened tho window Just 
after Elizabeth Porter's shoes and 
hose foil on the study ball tloor? 

Parent (anxiously)— "Nurse, Is 


Mr. Myers-'BIow me down." 
Waller Lomholey— "That Just t 

ed me up." 
Mai-garet Strahm- 

"Thal defeats 

Paul Newhart— "Nothing." 
Richard Chelt— "Hnmnierheod," 
Phil Arick— "I smell a mouse." 
Audrey Baker— "Oh nie! Oh my!" 
Flliwibeth Poller— "It's pitiful." 
-Mary Prlnc*— "I don't know." 
Harold Brandstrator— "I ain't a 
goln" to do It. "and" "on accounfa " 
Phyllis Reed— "HiBb, Mike." 
Elizabeth Welsbimer- "Let me 

Luclle Arnett — "Horse feathers." 
Dob Fa rrel-" You're telling me." 
John BrUtenham — "Phooey." 
Mllion Sorg- "Say It with roses." 
Virginia Leslie— "Say it lo the 

Lloyd Letvton — "How about a 

Lester Shroycr — "Don't you know- 
Beth Rauaeeau — "My word." 
Vera Hoffman — "On account ot my 

man said 1 couldn't." 
Evelyn Storm — "AbyoBlnla." 



Last week marked the end of 
the first grading period. Some of 
perhaps are close to a failing 
grade. Do not give up; now Is the 
time to put forth an encreased 
effort. If you are having dlt- 
flcullles with certain subjects go 
your teacher and talk the 

alter over. 

Every toacbor will gladly help 

lU and the ofDce invites you to 
come in and talk over your dlf- 
tlcultlea. Remember that It takes 
good hard work, and that you 
can't loaf and make even passing 
grades In high school work. 


Paul Kemtuer — "Mr. Nulf, 1 
need another pair of gym shoes." 
r Nuir— "Aren't those all 
right r- 

Paul— "I need a bigor pair so I 
n cover more territory." 


Beth, Evelyn, and Pearl. 
Fay Kelley and Genevieve Snyder. 
Ardla Yentes and .Martha Kemmor. 
Elizabeth Kelley and Esther 

Eugenia Spoerhase and Edith 

Hoffman, Lucllo Aumnni 

Jane .■-CiMii^M, 
Phyllis Keel and Frances ESnricU, 

H.'Mb l)ltn>nhBro'ar enil Virginia 

Leal I e. / 

Gertrude Wolf. Evelyn Rider and 

Dot Anderson. 
Betly Ann Coolldge and Marjorle 

Nell Harper. 
Sue Miller and Alma Starke. 
Winifred Fox and Dorothy Geb- 

Audrey Baker and Alice Coons. 
D Jane Snyder and Lucille Mel- 

Vivian Summers and Sally Mc- 

Lorna Juhn and Helen Sutorlua. 
Dorothy Spice, "Jinny" Coleman, 

and Margaret Gonga 

Bill— 'Did you ever lake a bath'" 

Jim — "No. the largest thing I 
ever look was silverware." 
« « ♦ 

Mrs. Brown — "Gee, he sure waa 
brave to crawl under the bed to 
fight that burglar." 

Mrs. Smith — "When he crawled 

under the bed. ho thought the 

burglar was in the dining room " 

« <■ * 

Mr. Eickhott "Robert, where 

was tbo Declaration of Indepen- 
dence signed?" 

Robert P.— At ihe bottom I 
guess. " 

« •:• ♦ 

Miss Simon— "Didn't I tell you lo 
notice when the soup boiled over?" 

Mary W.— "Yes, I did. It was 
halt past ten." 

St. Peter- 
Billy H.- 

"How did you get up 

THE Al>Vl!:KTl^«l^(J STAFF 

October S, six members of the 
Advorllslng Staff went "add aollclt- 
We wonder if Mr. Jeffery 
used a ahoe-horn to pack Holon 
Engle, Genevieve Snyder and him- 
self in his coupe? The three of 
them went north and wesl ot 

Lcland Stephen and Glen Slops 
stayed In town. When no one was 
there to control thorn, they enjoyed 

ride In the Court House oleTator. 
Thoy forgot how to work the levers 
and it came to a stop in the 
Sheriff's offlce. Ask the boya tor 
further details. 

Jinny Coleman and Eorl Tracy 
went south of town In Earl's 
Push It Or Leave II" car. Earl 
played a real hero's part when he 

it In the car wblle Jinny went in 

laundry and talked lo a Cbina- 

lan that couldn't talk English. 

wonder if she was frightened? 

The expedition proved satis- 
factory, and they agreed to go 
again when more ads are needed. 


Do yon carrot all tor me? My 
heart beets for you und my love is 
soft as squash But I'm strong as 
nion for you're a peach. With 
your turnip nose and your radish 
You are the apple ot my eye. 
If you cantaloupe with me, lettuce 
marry anyhow, tor I know weed 
make a peach ot a pear. 

Miss Falls— "Compare tho ad- 
jective, cold." 

Ralph Snyder^"Cold, cough, 

A. Ormislon — "I'm stuck on this 

Miss Cress— "Gee. I'm glad you 
like It " 

•:■ ♦ <r 
Jeanetts S.— "How do you like 
my pajamas, Jo?" 
Josephine H. — "They're lovely. If 
the house were lo catch fire some 
light, they'd make a tremendous 

Wtte— "Will you love me when 
my hair Is gray?" 

Hubby — "Why not? Haven't I 
stuck with you through brown, 
black, red and blonde?" 
■> <■ •> 
Dumb — 'A writer on circus mat- 
ter says there are 500 profeaalonal 
□en In tho country." 
ler — "Oh, you i-- 'n round 

■"°"' ■> "■■ .. 

Mr. Haller^"SInce the consU- 
lulon says tho president must be 
a natural born citizen, would a 
U. S. Ambassador's son, born In 
England be qualified for pres- 

Mary W. — "Sure, because It 
wasn't bis lather's fault." 
.;, <. <. 

"Remember," said the Instructor, 
"no one la allowed to dismount 
without orders." 

The horse bucked and Murphy. 
a new recruit went over his head. 

"Murphy..' yelled the instructor' 
"did you have orders to dismount." 

Phyllis R.— "Paul. lake that 
gum out ot your mouth." 

Paul K.— "If I do. You'll smell 

R— "Keep it." 

♦ •:• « 

Phillip A.— "Why are a girl'a 
cheeks like a team ot horses?" 

Lionel S. — "Becauao they are 
both on the side of a wagon (wag- 
ging) tongue." 

« O * 

Leiand Stephan — ''Don't you 
think my mustache Is very be- 

Vera — "Well, it might be coming, 
but it surely takes it a long time 
to get here." 

♦ •> ♦ 

Miss Wlmmor— "Come on now, 

ve me the answer" 

Beth R.— "I can't say It. but I've 
got it on the end of my tongue." 

Miss W.— "Oh my gosh! Don't 
wallow it. It's chlorine." 
4 •> <■ 

Jack M— "My dad is an Elk, a 
Lion, a Moose and a Eagle." 

Dick C— "Gee whiz! What does 

cost to see him?" 

♦ <• <• 

Miss Cress — "David, use the 
word deelttul In a sentence." 

David Welch— "When Mother, 
Dad and I went to town Saturday 
we took Aunt Mary, Uncle John 
nd my tour cousins in our road- 
ster and we sure had deceittuL" 


Sally McMakcn vl«l(eO her aunl 
In Roanoke. 


Twj'la Poonnun visited relatives 
In Warren recently. 


Alice nnd Donald Koons spent 
a week-end at Tri-Lakes. 


Miss Rlnehart and Mlas Simon 
recently visited friends In Sidney. 

Lou Auman was the hostess ot 
her club September 2H at ber 


Mr. Nulf ntlended the Purdue- 
Northwestern game at Lafayette 


Lennra Brannlng spent the 
week-end in Indlanapolia visiting 



Miss Cress motored to Indian- 
apolis over the week-end, where 
she was the guest of friends. 


Belt)' Ann Coolldge entertained 
at her home recently. The ones 
entber. Beth Rousseau. Pearl 
Troxel. Phillip Ar!«k and Lionel 

Schwan were present. 

Evelyn Storm entertained several 
iiiemberH of the Poster commlttes 
at hr home recently. The ones 
present were Beth Rouaaeaii, 
Pearl Troxel, Phillip Arick and the 
hostess Evelyn 


The few members ot the Poster 
Committee were entertained by 
Lionel , Schwan and an evenning 
of T, I rh. Those preaen* were Heth 
Rou'iseau, Pearl Troxel, and John 

Of'oher 20, Helen tCngie, Gen- 
evieve Snyder, Jinny Coleman. 
Earl Tracey, and Leiand Stepban 
had the interesting explerenco of 
going through the Allen County 
Jail and the Hoisum Bakery Co. 

Vivian Summers entertained a 
group ot young people at her 
home Snnrtay afternoon. The 
following attended: Betty Ring- 
wait. Helen Sherwood, Doris 
Vance, Hank Doubt, Maurice Plutt- 
ner. Bob Arnold, Adrcn Summers 
and thi 

Hetty Brlnton recently enter- 
tained the niembera of the B Sharp 
Music Club. Priices at games were 
by Lcnora Brannlng and 
rletta Meyer. Later a two- 
-sc luncheon was served to the 
guests who were Jean Prahm, 
Lenora Brannlng. Henrctta Myor, 
Helen Stute, Bcrnlce Oser, Bernice 
raft, and the hostess. 


Tlie men ot the faculty enter- 
tained Friday evealns tvUta a' 
shmatlow and weint'r bake at 
the homo of Mr, ElfkhoCt. Follow- 
ing the bake, llie | 
to the home, wher 
played. PrUes wen 
Miss Winimer. Mrs, 
Messrs. Pox and 
present wore, tlio Mil 
Rlnehart, Simon, Fal) 

Smuts. Goble. Klnnerk,""M: 
the .Messrs, Null, JeffiTy, and 

Better Drug Store Service 
llarrlKon Hill Dni^ Store 

iPhonea H-4286— H-5119 

Kring & Morrison, Props, 

Cor- Rudlslll Blvd. & Calhoun 

Fort Wayne, Iiid. 

Masterson Studio 


Kodak Finishing 

1904 Broadway Phone A-G461 

Fort Wayne. Ind. 


For Those 



— at— 
Popular Prices 


I0I6 Calhoun Street 

GDminercial Club 'First Freshman Party 

Members Initiated Held Friday Evening 

'"^'''^rMb'j*- • 

no.iiE Kr. >EWS 

The girls In Home Economics 
have made Jelly, using ccrto and 
have been very succeastul. They 
have also canned apples by the 
cold pack method. 

Ot the apples canned, those by 
Ruth Brlttenham and Amber Jean 
McCormick were the nicest, second 
came Mary Prince and Lucille Lee. 

The apple Jelly canned by Wini- 
fred Fox was first with that ot 
Ruth Brittenham second 

The girls have started the study 

of Ihp breakfast. They were dis- 

;g the importance ot an at- 

window In a store and the 

class' decided that a well arranged 

display did very much toward 

stimulating a desire for articles 


The second meeting of the Com- 
mercial Club WB8 held In the gym, 
October 12. The mcoling was called 
to order by the President, Phillip 
Arick. After the business mooting 
was over there was n short pro- 
gram. Thelma Grcldor played 
.1 popular telecliouK on the 
and Phillip Arick gave a 
lalk on the purpose ot the club. 
Lillian llcnnlng then gave a talk on 
CimmiTclai Education, and PcaJl 
Troxel concluded the program hv 
playing Jjovorai Boloctlona. The 
Inliiatloa^omniiltee consisting of 
liillan HenninB. Tholnin 
ik cbtc of the inltintion, 
to lake the members 
tunnels underneath the 
school. Attar the Initiation, gikmctt 
were played and the evening was 
enjoyed by all. 




Through the coortsey ot a loan 
of a radio by one ot the Janitors, 
many students llatonod to the 
games of the world series, Septem- 
ber 2Sth and 29th. 

All students who had study 
periods in tho afternoon wore per- 
mitted to aliend tho broadcast 
during tMelciBtudy periods, if they 
desired toiSo so. Moat students 
who had qfndy periods wore there, 
but whether they wore nil bnse- 
ball fans Is rather doubtful ac- 

The Frcshmnu held their drat 
party Friday evening October 14 
hero lit Elmhurat. A largo bontlro 
was hulit in tho field back at the 
building and the studonta snake 
danced about U. After tliu trcithnien 
grew weary of this amusoment. 
ihcy came Into the building and 
had a grand march in tho iiym 
where tho two bust costumcM wore 
chosen. While wandering about 
tho lower regions ot thu building 
the unsuBpcctlng "rhlnics" wero 
lUred into fortune tolling boiillis 
where their hands wore stroked 
with spine tickling ruHulla by tho 
comely crystal gaiorti, whoso 
hands wore clothed In kid gloves 
soaked in cold water. When nil tho 
mystcrlOH ot tho tuturo had been 
dlsc'osed the atudonta returned to 
their bonfires where popcorn and 
apples wore served In such boun 
tlouH diiantilies aa is usually 
neccRsiiry to appouso the appollti 
ot hungry Freshmen. 

cording to the great amount of 
dleordor the flrHt day, Tho noise 
was tremendous and at limcn nuiny 
wore unable to hoar tho games on 
that account. 

The second day the balcony 
alone wa.1 used and those not in- 
torc'ted in tlic game wero asked 
lo remain In tho study halls. There 
was a capacity crowd tho second 




S Lunches -"^undtvlches g 

S Candy nnd Pop S 

g We Aim to Pleaao P 


Old Reliable 

Niezer Fuel Co. 

High Grades of Coal 

Try Them and Be 


riione A-0-20G 
i:t08-30 HATDEX STItEET 


Boys Sell Radio Dial 

A little ot your time and 
effort will pay you good 
profits. Here's an easy way 
to have an income ot your 
own. Show them the kind ot 

1 you 1 

J. Louis Motz News 

918 E. Court Street 


Lou and Mike, what a pair, 
Always, always (nko a dure. 

« * * 

MiwiCresA wltli a look can eiquelch. 
tap. tap, tap, ot David Welch, 
s"" s"" sN 
with Both what always tills llio 

Is a groat big handsome boy named 

* * « 

Sldi>. angle, side, angle, side, anglo. 
About Ibis wo always wriinglo. 

* * * 
Gloria Kunnorh, whnt u nitmol 
Is a tail, good looking, rod hulrod 


« * « 
Windy and Bsthor alwaya togothor, 
No nintler what may bo tho 

« * « 

Bnii nililo, that tall skinny guy. 

Was never heard to inako ii elgli 

« * * 

D. J. a. is such a doar, 

She'll never take a glass ot boor. 
I ♦ « « 

E. P. and P. n, stand tor who? 
jTlioy walk and talk and bill and 

* * « 

Two good liiokorH are Hurt and 

Boy. oil. boy liow they did tall 

« « # 
Vera and Jane, big and bold, 
Always do what thoy are told. 

* * * 

Ralph Snyder, who has black 

I'flod to like a girl that's tair, 
Iter name Is Margaret (longawaro. 

* « « 

I am a king ot klna 
My kingdom ia my schonlwcirk. 
My leachora, concltors ot stato 
Who will not let me nhlrk. 

Allen County Republican | 
Central Committee 



Albert E. Homeyer 

Dealer In 

Staple & Fancy Orocerles 

Complete Line ot 


1915 Hale Ave. H-3241 

Phono H-28;)51 Bliirfton Rd. 
"Plaatcr Uecoraling 

A Specialty" 


plaster & Stucco C'ontmctor 

Estimates Cheerfully Given 
Motor Route 4 Fort Wuyno 



Elmhurst Grocery 

Elmhurst Drive H-10410 

We solicit and appreciate 

your patronage. 

Orocorles, Frenh and Cold 


Fruit, Ice Cream. School 

Supplies and Cundy 

Pusturized -Milk Sc Quart 

e & NoU 

Free Delivery 
1639 Wells Street 






2nd Two Year Term 


Se.ison Tickets Are Sold 
at First Pep Session 

Glmhurst hold tho rir«t pop 
session on October 10. It was 
staged lo atlmulalo tho anln at 
season baskotball tlckots. 

A practice gnmo was hold by tho 
boyn of tlio tlml and second sauada. 
Tho boyn wore red, nnd white and 
woro called tho rod and whlto 
iqunds. On tho whlto squad woro 
SpriiiKor, Rnbortson, Cholf. Gronr, 
nranBtrnlor, Allon, It. McCoy and 
Vic. McCoy. Tho rod ntiund with 
Jackson, KomniDr, Urittonham, 
Qronnu, ailllo, Snydor, Sorg, 
nnd Troxol swopt lo victory by n 
score of 19 to 13. Tho playing ox- 
OMpt tor tho entrance ot some oc- 
casfllonal toutbiitt wan vory good 
tor HO early In tho soason, All In- 
dlcallnns today polnlad to d ohnmp- 
tonslilp team tor lOlinhurst thin 
yoar. Now that wo have aoeu tho 
toam In action wo auroly will all 
got soason tickoia, so that wo may 
nil attend overy gnmo ond ho glvo 
tho boys all of nur support. 

Iliin'l t'orgcf 

Miller Bros. 

ClirnreMcn, Cnndj, I'lKiir^ 
[Ircalur and Tlllnmn RondH 


Wildwood Park Store | 

(ilflMEItlE.S ,ni) .Hf:ATS g 

LnnrhpK and Candy S 

.Srhnol HnppllfH 9 

Wn Appreciate Vour Trade S 

^ HuntlnKton and IlllNnis Road v 


Junior English Club 

Holds First Program 

"Order. plouNot" tliuiidred Rohort 
Pond na ho opened tlio afternoon 
ICngllah Club. "Tho soorotary will 
plonso road tlio mlnutoa ot tho 
laal mooting," Paul Konnody, tho 
secretary and troasurer rospondod, 
Olon Soivora wntchod tho procood- 
Ings of thu nioeling witii all tho 
pasalveneHH of tho vlco-probldeiit. 

Organliied as a oIbsb [>ro]oot In 
study livg parllamonlury law, do- 
hatinK. etc., tho club will do m(>ny 
IhlnKH. ProgrnniH will bo hold 
a inonlli, to which othor 
elaases will Im Invltod^ Each 
student mast participate ot loast 
once In Honioltilng. 

Thu flrat program wua held Mon- 
day, OctoUor 2^. Olothn Orimih 
was ehalrman ot tho proBrom com- 
mltlno QHslfltod by Jdnnnotto Smith 
and r'luirlus Mcf'ormick, Tho pro- 
gram cnnntitod of a ttturt sketoh 
led by CharioH McCormlck. a flhort 
ot.iry road hy Miss Lotha Fails, 
and a conloat. 

Got Your Soason Tlckol Today! 


Get That 
Austin Car 

$349.00 and up 
Delivered Price 

Motor Co. 



"We Heal Your 
School— Why 
Not Your Home" 

Smith Coal Co. 



Fancy Groceries and 



1935 Gay Street H.1196 


010 HAYDEIV AVENUE ^i| 7-tl E. Washington 

>ooooooooooooooooo->»:>oo ry.rirff«r;riririr»c«rjrrjrjrjr«iBBM JM 
mmiimcmmimnmmmmammtimm mi m ii i iiLiL mTtt mnm iiiLi i i mui 


5 LB. SUGAR, with each $) purchase 

of Groceries J5c 

! PECK POTATOES FREE with $) Purchase. 
BREAD, Mb. loaf 5c, (-^-Ib. loaf 7c 

Sandpoint Filling Station-Grocery 





Thome room newsJ 

A low inurnlniici uftur llic Ju"- 
lorit had oloctloii ul unicorn, MInh 
Simon (locldoil cunli ot tho now 
unic'orH iihoulrl niako ii Hpuucli. Stm 
ciillod on Vuni Iltifriniiii to lio 
niiiHtor ot <;«rcmonloH. Attor Vorii 
liiiil unllcid un fill lliu ufllcorn nn<l 
iliuy Hindo lliulr mijoccIi, MIha Simon 
(luuldiid Voru Hliuuld ninlto ono 
iilHo, Wflll Vuni wiiH HO HurprlHod 
Hhii I'ould liiirdly Hj.nHk Miiiiiitinn 

« « * 

Mr llnllor iiifidii ii Hpeocli nii 
lollorlnB In Did IiuIIh. IIo nitUvA 
tliot wo coopunilo Willi Uio tacuUy 
(Hid iivold tlilii, Tlio Jiinlom will 
linlii rivold IuKitIiik In Hi*' Imllii, 
won't IlioyT 

* « * 

Wliitt lira nil [liu jokoti In tli« 
huok of [liu room, wlicro do tlioy 
(■OHIO fnmi7 Coiild U lio MiirJIn 
(I^iiiliiii lluniioi'l iJlayiiiK llioin oii 
Viiru «r Itiii Di.iJOidto way? Wo 

* « * 

Wliiil iniido l^oii Auiiian iinri 

(Urn HlovorH InuKi) ho liard tliu 

ciilmr day botoro Uio lioll raiiK? 

Aali Vuni for iliiliillH 

« •> 4- 

Wliy did I'liul Koiinody lalh 
Mliin SInion DUI lit KlvhiK >-^u A. 
Hid dulonilon ri)iiiii7 Mayliu lio 
lltdm liur! 

« <■ * 

Thi) I^roaliinan liiivo boon con- 
Gornod thOHo Inm dayn alioul (lui 
rroHliiniin iinrLy. (Ilonn 8olp unro 
Hdoinod to tinvo liad ii kiioiI llmo In 
IiIh baliy clolhoH, 

* « * 

It HooniH tinil (lono llouvor got 
till' doti'iitlon room for 3 dayn, 
Did >oii iioUco tliat nick Choir 
iiat In a row wKli nil kItIh In tlio 
|iii|) iitniiilon Tlniraday Jiiul in lio 
iii'iir [)o( AndiTHonT 
« « * 

Hi>nio or Itiuno ri'ouliimiD atlll 
don'l know whon tliolr clausuH uii', 
NoI«un ITydo kuI dulonilon tor 
Jiinl that vnry lliliiit. 

nA'rii sriKMi: to MKhiT moiin 

A iiU'KtliiK (>r (111) Mudi Scli<ni'i> 
club will bo liold Novnnibor 1, T]u> 
imi'iKiHi) lit tills muutlng will bo (ii 
[ili|iolnl n iimKrammv <:oinnil(to>< 
and nil onlorliihinionl commlUco 
Tim rirnl roxiilar niootInK will bo 
bold on tho InHl ■•'rldny In Nov- 
um bor. 


Tho Mllcnl hIk guvo n wolner 
biiko In honor or Ibo womon 
lonchcfB, Octol)or 7, In Kluhhorfit 


Tlio inomborH of Iho Hlk-nl tilx 
arn aa rolIowH; Mr, Hallor. Mr, 
SmiiUii. Mr. Nuir. Mr. Joffory, Mr, 
Mynm and Mr. KUkhort. 

ThoHo prcHont iithor I linn tho 
hoHlH nro bh ToIIowb: MIhh Rulh 
Wlmmor. MIhh I^odiii KallB, MIhm 
Aniiu KInoburl, MIhn Umora Simon, 
,MbiH lA>\» Smith, MlBs Dorothy 
FdllH, Mrw. Hallwr, Mra, Myorw. 
Mm, BmultB, Mr, and MrB. Fax. 
Mr. und Mrw. Klnn^rk, .Mr. and 
Mr«, Hart nnd Mm. Ulclilioff. -Mr. 
and MiM, Ooblo, Mnrllm Rllon 
(Jolilo, l.ynn KIchlioff, and Bobby 

Atlor ovoryoiiK bad oaton all Iho 
woinoru iioHulblii, llio lairly pro- 
uooilod to thu homo ot Mr. ICIckhurr 
and phiyod hrldgu. ThoHO awarded 
IirlKoa woro MIbh Wlmmor and Mr. 
ICox, major; and Mm. Goblo and 
MIhh SinKh Iho minor. 

All Iho loat^liorH at Klmliuml 
woro proHonl oxtopl MIuh Crosa. 


Tho Hlandlng ot tho dlftoronl 
aoriliall (onmtt la aa followu: 

ToamH Won l^wt 

Sonlor 4 1 

.lUOlui-H i 1 

Indopundonts 1 1 

SopIiomoroH 1 3 

Lunor'H - - 

Kolloy'H 5 

TdaHH UoMliolliiin lloRlna N'oict Wouk. 

Band and Orchestra Arc 
Planning Social Event 

Tho F^lmhurHl Band, tomblned 
with Iho othor county school bandfl 
ployod for Iho Norlh Eastern In- 
diana Tcnchcra Ansoclatlon Meel- 
InK on Octobor 20. Bsthor nobers- 
lon and Martha Kommor played a 
olurlncl duel ntcompanJod by David 
Wulch at Iho iiliuio, ond Eslbor 
ItoborlHlon played u clarinet aolo 
accompanied hy Poorl Troncl, 

Our Hcliool band und orchoHlra 
nro planning n box hocIbI und cuko 
walk to bo hold In the ICImhurat 
Gym on Saturday night, November 
in. Tho proceeds rroni this event 
will KO toward purehaHlng our 
band unltorms. VarlouH com- 
mlttcoH have boon chooen to aid 
our Instructor, Mr. Ooble, In mak- 
ing thiH BlTalr a lingo huccosb. 

Phouofl H-:)T210 nnd 1I-09GG1 
Nino Mllo HIT 

Wayncdalc Garage 

Olln (), I*iirkhi8on, Prop, 
(jai'iiKe & Oononil Kojinlrlng 

WryckhiK Sorvlni 
Cor. llhilTliiti-MuiitliiRtoii IM. 

I Old Plantation • 

i INN 5, 

i — See— 

I Brock and Joe | 

S Sandwiches, Pop §' 

h Ice Cream {^ 


St 8 

I Phone H-5282 J 

App Shoe Store 

Dili ( Ai.iun > stI{i;i:t 

Reliable Shoes for the : 

I1o)'n and Girl's School ."ihoes i 
At ItoaKoiuible I'rlei'N 



Candy. ( Itfiir^, ( litiircllcs 
Gas und Oil 

Sandwiches ^o(l Itrhitix 

nnd <<rocorIps 

Cor. Ardmore & MlUor RondM 

Hank & Toby 

Telephone H-7enO 


I Dr. J. H. SCHUST § 

8 Dentist 5 

9 I'hone ll-^^S § 
6 7I£ Homo Ateniie 5 

SmIlkuA Service Slnllnn 

lOpon day and night) 
11. n. Shirley. Prop. 

Giia. Oil, Tires. AcccBsorles 
Ad Innnltnni 

Siindpoint nnd lllnfllou Road 

nt tntiiT ti iti i tttt wi!io: 


Jewelers Since 1865 

818 Calhoun Street 

Fort Wayne 


Lilly I 

G, A. A. I'llATTKR 

From now on you are likely to 
hear the words "Eat Spinach'- 
(julto a Jot . Tbia would be good 
ndvlse to nil of un but It Is the 
motto or every girl on the volley 
ball teams. The girls decided this 
after they played their tiral gnmo 
last week. 


The girls are tikklng advantage 
of Ihe Ideal hiking weather. Several 
hiking groups have been rormed. 
One conipoeed or Phyllis Reed, 
Martha Kemmer and ISllzabeth 
I'orler have hiked homo Irom 
school several llmes^ They have 
rcrused aovoral offora ot lifts. 

"Dot" Spice baa been refcreelng 
Ihe Spoedball games. So far no one 
haa thrown miscellanooua articles 

«♦««*♦♦*«♦♦♦««*♦**♦»( ♦♦•♦ *♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦<>♦♦♦♦♦ 

X "I propose an orderly, explicit and 

practical group of fundamental remedies. 
These will protect, not the FEW but 
the great MASS of AVERAGE Ameri- 
can men and women who, I am not 
ashamed to repeat, have been forgotten by 
those in power." 

Columbus, Ohio. August 20, 1932. 

The Democratic Party of Allen 

Presents for Your Consideration: 
James I. Farley Eugene Martin 

Volleyball Now Major 
Sport of the G. A. A. 

Volley ball has been added to 
the list of major G. A. A. ac- 
tivities again this year. The girls 
decided ihuL the speciators won Ihe 
first game of the year by un- 
animous vote .The captains elected 
at a recent meeting were: Jane 
Strauss, Hilda Dltienburger. Helen 
Gllllo and Betty Ann Collidge. The 
followlnj; girls have gone out lor 
the sport. 

Frosh Team: Captain. Betty Ann 
Coolldge, Nadia Yovan, Ruth 
Butcher, Helen Allison, Ruth 
Brlttenham, Ruth Swank, Mary 
Ann Lehanian and Darlene Bus- 

Sophomore Team 1: Captain, 
Hilda Ditzenburger, Agnes Seld- 
nor, Helen Sutorlous. .Margaret 
Strnhm. Mary Jane De Vllllers, 
Bernlce Oser, Dorothea Monce, 
Virginia Leslie. Elizabeth Porter. 
Mary Elizabeth Welshlmer, Mar- 
garet Braeuor. Gloria Kennerk. 
and Heather Owen. 

Sophomore Team 2: Captain, 
Helen Gillie, Amelia Yovan, Alma 
Starke, Mnrjorie Nell Harper, 
I.eona Miller, Eleanor Frltiche. 
Vera Gerke, .Mary Glleff, Marjorle 
I-arlmore, Phyllis Reed, Frances 
Emrlck. Georgia Prince. Thelma 
Simmons and De Etta Beck. 

Junior-Senior Teom: Captain, 
Jane Strauss, Vera Hoffman, 
rorothy Spice, Virginia Coleman. 
Margaret Gongware, Mildred Ma- 
son, Lucille Xevraiann, Audrey Geb- 
bart. Fay Kelley, Lillian Kenning 
Dorothy Jane Snyder, Mary Lucille 
Wilson and Lucille Metcalf 

nmtttttitmmtitniimitmimtmmtu ; 

Home Store 

H-30673 or H-67759 
Nine Mile 405 




Reading Room 


Otto W. Koenig 

Harry Muller 

Judge Superior Court No. i 
Phuiie A-2419 

: Chester K. Watson 

Joint State Senator for 
Allen and Noble Counties 
Phono E-1125 

Edward Braun 

rh.ino im;smi5 

Pat Cain 

nu>ne A-llSS and A-IiilS2 

Alfred Randall 

Phono A-926e and A-SS;1S3 

Fred Eggcman 

County Treasurer 

Phono A-11271 and H-367Ga 

Fred Lunz 

Dr. Raymond Berghoff 

Count* Coroner 
Phone A-9476 

Harry Gottschalk 

County Surveyor 
Phone E-1012 

Paul Kinder 

County Commissioner 

Jnd District 
Phone A-15503 

Wm. Alva Johnson 

County Commissioner 
:ird District 
Phone A-7201 


■J; T2-H Wells Street 


; j( Complete Food Market 

Groceries, Fruits 

and Vegetables 

Fresh Meats 

Delicatessen, Dairy 

A\'e Deliver 

J Plumes: 

I A-431.) A-4316 A-3261 


The first basketball game ot the 
season is scheduled for November 
fourth, JUBl one week from today. 
L'p until the present time In 
practice, defense has been stressed 
and It looks as though our foes 
this year will have a difficult time 
getting through to the hoop. How- 
ever we seem to he a little weak 
on the scoring end ot the game, for 
so far Id scrimmage the teams 
have not been able to score as 
frequently as we hope they will 
when opposing other teams. Per- 
haps this is merely further proof 
of the excellence of our defense. 
We win hope so at best; because 
inability to acore was one of our 
greatest weaknesBCs last year. 

In BO far as the spirit of the 
squad Is concerned there seems to 
be little worry about, for everyone 
appears to have plenty of pep and 
right, and what If even more Im- 
portant, as far as team work Is 
concerned. Is the spirit of co- 
operation with which all the 
players seem to be Inspired, 

A few additional men. who have 
shown up well in practice have 
been added to the squad recently. 
They are aa follows: Russell 
Troxel. Junior; Mike Trott, Sopho- 
more; Richard Chelf, Fredrick 
Gronan and Charles Lauer; Fresh- 

Tbe Trogan quintet will tangle 
with the alumni on November 11. 
ThLs game will prove Interesting 
to all since we are so (amlllar with 
both teams. The following line-up 
of the alumni has been reported; 
Cotton, Bl.Tlr, 'E. Gillie, Elckhott, 
and Fairfield. 

Although our team may not wla 
all their games, we have every 
reason to look forward to a 
successful season. 



I Waynedale 
i Beauty Shop 

•^. Indianapolis RoHd 

I Marcelling 50c 

% Finger Wave 35c 

% Hair Cut 25c ? 

^ Phime H.;[.VS«3 


B. Coolidge and M. Wilson 
Place in Swimming Meet 

Two Elmhursl girls, Betty Ann 
Coolldge and Mary Lucllo Wllaon 
entered the annual women's and 
girl's elty-wlde awimmlng meet at 
the Catholic Community Center, 
October 11. Both girls placed In 
the meet. 

Belly Ann won second place In 
fancy diving tor Juniors. Mary 
Lucile won first In the 200-yard 
free style, second in lOO-yard free 
style, and third In 50-yard free 
style for Seniors. 

Ruth Reiter of the Commiinlty 
Center was the outstanding star of 
the meet having won three first 
places In the Senior division 

Greetings of 

Cocd Co. 


Feichter Tire Service 


Bmke .Service 
S3I IV. Mnln St. A-;n!)7 

: 00OC«10<i!0<i<HC«S0«H»>0^C«»KKiO 

Everything in Music 

See us before buying an 
■ Instrnment. 

^♦^ ♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦ ♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦ 

D. O. McComb I 
& Sons 


34 Hour Ambulance Service 

A MrComli Senior- Is u 

rememhored service 

A-9no A-35093 




Ozaki Studios 


Specialists in 
j: School Photographs 
y. at Special Rates 

■^ I'hone H.4.'(,n3 

^l; 2420 ^. C.VLHOIW STREET 

5 Phonographs. 

8 Harry M. Boxberger 


;X A-nitaO lilJ S. (iJhoun SI. 


'■.Saj It ullh Flowers" 

Flowers for all Occasions 

Sandpoint Greenhouse 

Phone H-3361 
R- It. S Bluilton Koad 

Phone H-I255 i { WAYNtDALE 

!!l{ BARBER 

Lafayette & Leith Sii SHOP 

gi^ KAY ItAltKIS, Froiirlrloi 



Ping-Pong Sets — Complete, two paddles, net, 
posts and balls ggc to $2.49 

English Made Balls 2 for I5c 

Match Balls, each 15c 

Official Balls, each 20c 


215 West Main Calhoun at Pontiac 

Stores O p t n Evenings 

Tn!nTtTtnttnTTiiiiiiii ||tTT nnf[nn i m | [[ || |[ | | |||||||| npiiiiin i n 

. .'/ 



J The Senior 






Vol. 11, No. 3 


Price 15 Cents 






An assembly was called, by Mr. 
Hnllcr FYlday morning NovemUer 
11, Oral period. Mr. Winger of Man- 
cbester College gave a talk on the 
subject "What Am I to do With 
Myseir." He said there were three 
thlngfl for ufl to decide, first "What 
^ am I Interested In?" second. "Do 
I have the personal qunllllcallons, ' 
and third, "Is there a need tor the 
things we want to do." 

The talk was very Interesting 
and humorous. Among the Jokes 
told was one concerning a hoy who 
was writing an essay on Benjamin 
Franklin. The teather had told hini 
to make It brief, an he wrote: 

Born In Boston, got some sense 
and went to Philadelphia. A girl 
laughed at htm. He married her, 
and discovered lightening. This 
Joke was greeted with a howl of 
laughter. The students hope to 
have him with them again soon. 


Commercial Club To 

Give Typing Awards 

The commercial club la olferlng 
awards to those students who are 
able to type at the required rate 
of bis class. 

For the beginners bronze p^na 
can be won by typing 35 words a 
minute with not more than 5 er- 
ors. For a silver pin one must type 
40 with not more than five errors. 
For a gold pin, the highest award, 
he must type 50 words with not 
more than 5 errors. 

For the advanced class the re- 
quirements are higher.. For a 
bronze pin he muBt he able to type 
40 words a minute with not more 
more tlian 5 errors. For the highest 
46 words are required with not 
more than 5 errors. For the highest 
award 55 words a minute must be 
typed with only 5 errors. 

The .iwards are only offered on 
10 minute tests and on one as yet 

Math-Science Club 

To Meet November 28 

The Math-Science Club held a 
meeting during the noon hour on 
November 3. The following com- 
mitties were chosen tor the com- 
ing year: 

D, Jane Snyder, chairman. 
Lucille Melcaif. and John nitter. 

Refreshment s— Maurice Oyer 
Chairman, and Beth Rousseau 

Inilatlon Committee — Roy Oyer, 
and Ted Davis. 

The regular meetings will be 
held on the fourth Monday of each 
month. November 2S, will he the 
date ot the first meeting. The 
speaker has not yet been chosen. 
Dues will be twenty-five cents the 
first semester and must be paid as 
soon as possible. 


Senior Class Play- 
To Be Given Soon 

The following plays: Be An Op- 
timist. Digging The Dlrl, Inside 
Out. Home Again Harry, are being 
considered by Miss Falls for the 
senior claas play to be given Dec- 
ember l.i. The cast and days of re- 
hearsals will be announced Nov- 
ember 21. 

Band and Orchestra 

Membership Increases 

The orchestra played Thursday 
November 10 at the play, "Judge 
Hussel." given by the Trinty Play- 
ers In the gym. They also played 
tor the homecoming of the First 
Presbyterian Church Sunday Nov- 
ember 13. The orchestra has Im- 
proved quite notlcably over last 
year's group and has also increased 
In membership. Following are this 
years members: Margaret Brnuer, 
Darlene Busklrk, Richard Chelt. 
Ralph Crall, Walter Lamboley, 
Reba Cox. Ted Davis, Audrey Geh- 
hart, Margaret Gongaware, Fred 
r.oshorn, Martha Kemmer. Paul 
Kennedy, Lloyd Lewton, Charles 
McCormlck, Mgar Noble. Elizabeth 
Porter. Esther Robertson. Eugene 
Romey, Dorothy Jane Snyder, 
Lelnnd Stephen. Ruth Swank, 
Pearl Troxel, Richard Wilson. 
William Gould, Russell Troxel. 
David Welch and Hugh Wilson, 

The hand has also Increased 
greatly In membership and con- 
tinues to add new players occas- 
onally. There were twenty-six 
members last year but now we 
iiave a band of forty six pieces in- 
cluding eleven cornets, four French 
horns, seven saxaphones, eleven 
clarinets, three trombones, three 
baritones, one tlute, three baa*es 
and tour drummers. The names ot 
the niemhera are as follows: 
Robert Anifltutz. Fred Goshorn. 
William SeJtton, Ralph Crall, Foris 
Romey. Maurice Oyer, Clarence 
Kelley, Melvln Tracy, Ruth Swank. 
Richard Wilson. Earl Schater. Ore 
Blue, Pearl Troxel. Allen Cox. 
Robert Canatsey, Audrey Gebhart, 
Richard Chelf, Lloyd Lewton, 
Lucile -Metcalf, Esther Robertson. 
Jack arper. John Wllllame, Lester 
Shroyer. David Welch. John Can- 
atsey, Wendell Davis. Hugh Wilson, 
Edgar Noble, Wilton Raney. Wil- 
liam Gould, Harvey Bell. Ronald 
mile, Charles MtCormlc, James 
Kelley. Eugene Romey. Paul Ken- 
nedy, Darlene Buskirk, William 
Conn, Walter Lamboley and Pres- 
ton Hllle. 

Box Social and Cake I The Debate Squad 

Walk Great Success Has Started Practice 

The box social and caho walk 
given by the orchestra and band 
under the general direction ot Mr, 
Merle Gohlc, Saturday, November 
12, In the gym was proclnmod ii 
huge success by everyone present. 
Pearl Troxel won the popularity 
contest among the girls, because 
she sold the most tickets. 

There were about 20 boxes auct- 
ioned otr by Mr, Ell Amatuti. 
Pearl Troxel and Ruth Swonk 
played the piano tor the cake 
walks. Don GllUe, a former stud- 
ent ot Blmhurst won Iwo cnkca. 
Pies and a live rabbit wore also 
included in tho cake walks. 

The refreshments consisted of 
elder, coffee, toasted sandwiches. 
tafly apple.'!, and candy. 

A tumbling act, clurlnet solo, 
piano solo and tap dance special 
furnished entertainment tor tho 
evening. Lucille Metcalf, Ruth 
Brlttcnham, and Phyllis Reed were 
the tumblers. The clarinet duet 
was given by Martha Kemmer and 
Esther Robertson accompanied by 
Pearl Troxel at the piano. Ruth 
Swank gave the piano solo. 

The little Niswander girls 
sang and danced. They wore nc- 
tompanied by their mother, Mrs. 
Herman N swnnder, nt tho piano. 

Tl'.e following faculty membors 
attended the event: Mr, and Mrs. 
Paul Haller, Mr. and Mrs. Charles 
loffery, Mr. and Mrs. Merle Gohle, 
.Miss Letha Falls, Miss Lenora 
Simon ,MiGB Ruth Wimmer, and 
,\IlsB Anna Rlnehart, 

The comm ttecs who usBlsted 
Mr. Gobte in making the event a 
succcaa were: 

Sophomore Hard Times 

Party a Big Success 

The Sophomore Hard Time Party 
given Saturday November 5 was a 
big success. About fifty-five or 
sixty students attended the affair. 

Three deep and a tew other 
games were played before the first 
course of refreshments were served. 
The first course consisted of bol- 
ogna and onion cracker sand- 
wiches, with water to represent 
hard times. 

A stunt that went over big was 
the blind folding of a tew boys 
and girls. The Idea of :t was for the 
girls who were blind folded to 
teed the fellows who were also 
blind folded, a mixture of vege- 
tables which consisted of carrote, 
onions and garlic. 

Pearl Troxel played the piano 
for those who wanted to dance. A 
tew more games were played. 
Then the second course of refresh- 
ments were served, wh ch con- 
sisted ot elder and doughnuts. 

Mr. Myers. Miss Rinehart. and 
Miss Falls were the chaperones 
tor the alfalr. 

Don't forget the E>lmhurst- 
Woodburn game at the Elmburs^ 
gyni Friday evening. Come out and 
help the Trojans win. 

Box committee: Miss Wimmer. 
faculty advisor. Martha Kemmer. 
c'talrman, Lucille Metcalf. Darlene 
Buskirk, Hugh WiUDn, and Edgar 

Refreshment committee: Miss 
Simon, faculty advisor. Ted Davis, 
chairman, Lucille .Metcalf, Dorothy 
Jane Snyder, Audrey Gebhart, 
Walter Lamboley. Russell Troxel. 
Martha Kemmer, Esther Robert- 
son. Lloyd Lewton, and Margaret 

Entertainment and Publicity 
committee: Miss Rineharl, faculty 
advisor. Leland Stephan,chalrman, 
Edward Stuck, Charles .McCormlck. 
Melvln Tracey, and Uuth Swank. 


Enrollment of Rifle 

Squad Increased 

Mr. Haller states that the rifle 
squad has a much larger enroll- 
ment and also a much higher acor- 
:ng average than the squad last 
year. , 

He expects at least two girls to 
make the Rifle Team. This year 
the team will consist of five memb- 
ers, the five high scorers. 

The rifle club Is planning on put- 
ting up n new steel back-stop to 
replace the wooden one. which has 
been riddled by the bullets. 

There are going lo be many 
matches planned In the near future. 

Roy Oyer, who shot ^9 poinu 
out of the possible -lO. was high 
point man for the month. 


Toes Twinfcle at Dubuque 
Dubuque. la., (ABSJ— Toe danc- 
ing Instruction Is avalable at 
Dubuque High School this year. 
The class Is made up ot 13 b^:^-'. 
The News, school paper reports. 


Have you subscribed for the 
Advance! Better late than never. 

Active practice for tho debating 
squad ot Klmhurst will begin next 
woek. Tho monibers havu upont 
Q time collecting luformntlon 
tho subject, which concerns 
govornniental control of hydro- 
electric power In tho United States. 
Mr. Myers, tho coach, has dlvldoil 
tho squod Into six teams, Thcac 

111 spend somo time In Intra- 

hool debates bctoro undertaking 
dobates with other schools. Tho 
members ot tho various teams aro 
B follows: Team one— Muurico 
Oyer, Lucille Motcalf. Bob Arnold, 
team two — Lillian Ilcnnlng, Lionel 
Schwun, Both Rousseou: team 
threc—Philllp Arick, John Oltler, 
Fay Kolloy; team four— Eorl 

rncey, Roy Oyer. Goraldino Wni- 
tcre; leiim llve^<Jenovlove Snyder, 
Olethu GrIITith, Elizabeth Kolloyi 
team six— Mary E. Wclahlmcr, 
BlUnheih Porter, and Twyla Poor- 
man. The teaniH are all very eager 
[o start practice and are arrang- 
ing their cases, Mr. .Myors ox- 
presses Ihe opinion that Elmhurst 
will turn out a winning team this 



The Commercial Club 

Sets Date For Dance 

The Commercial Club Is plan- 
ning a dance on January 20. This 
was decided at their second meet- 
ing Wednesday evening, November, 

.Mr. Hugh Joftery spoke on "In- 
surance." and later tho business 
.lectlng'wan held. ^ 

Lucille Wedler gnvo a piano 
solo "Tho Little Old Church fn The 
Valley" and Helen Sutorious gave 
u recitation entitled "Forty Years 
Ago." Lucille Metcalf recited "The 
Crooked Mouth Family," 

Three short plays were given, 
all pertaining to application for 

The students in the play were; 
Beth Rouaseau, Evelyn Storm, Rus- 
sel Troxel, Josephine Hoover, Vir- 
ginia Coleman. Helen Engle. Jean- 
ctte Smith, Philip Arick, Lillian 
rfenn'ng, ond Esther Robertson 

Attcr the program, the members 
enjoyed group singing with Miss 
Rinohurt at the piano. 

At tho next meeting, December 
14, every member Is asked ic 
bring a ten cent gift for the grab' 
bag. Progressive games will ulsr 
he played. Professor Winger ol 
Manchester College will be tht 
speaker for the evrning. 

Beginning Typists 

Score High Average 


The speed tests 
classes prove that we have some 
real lyplsts who will someday win 
honor In their achievement 

Those who have been leading the 
clods In advanced typing In 10 min- 
ute speed tests are: 
Names Words per minute 

r..a Valle Slater 43 

Vivian Summers — _^ 35 

Lillian Henning 31 

In the beginning typing class the 
words for one minute speed testa 
j Names Words per minute 

I Virginia Coleman __^ 41 

Philip Arlck -—^ 43 

i Audrey Gebhart — 38 

1 Esther Robertson .- 37 

I Eugenia Spoerhase 33 

1 • 

.' Elmhurst Trojans will play Ar- 
il'olit on Saturday evening. The 
I fame will be played at Areola. 

Home Economics 

Club News Events 

ID Homo Economlcfl ('lub's 
first nifloting ot tho your wiih hold 
Soplumber IG. Tho ufllcurB of tho 

b tor this year nro: Hilda Dlt- 
xonborgor. presldont; Agnos Slod- 
vlco presldont; Margnrot 
vor, aocrctnry; Uornlco draft, 
treasurer. Tho Bponsor ot tho 
club la Miss Simon, 

There are (hirtoon old nieinhorH 
nd elghloen now nionihers lUilad 
In Iho Hooroiary's hnok. Tlia old 
membors urn: Helen Sutorloua, 
Lorna Jalin, Hilda Ditxonborgor, 
HonrluUu Moyur, lloriieco draft, 
Agnos Soldnor, Holnn Olllle, Mory 
Glllorr. Mury Jnno Do Vllllorfl. 
Amelia Ynvan, ICsthor Donnla, 
Margaret Brnuor, Francis Emrlck. 
The new mombors tneludo Dorothy 
Monro, Hothor Owon, Botly Ilron- 
ton. Ruth Clem, PhyllHs need, Etuth 
Urlttenham. Luctllo Wodlor. Wlna- 
fred Fox, Dorothy Qobhnrt, Do Etln 
Heck, Luclllo Motrnir, Dorothy 
Spice, Virginia Colomnn, Holon 
Stuto, and Jean Frolim, 

At tho flrnC nioetiiiK plnnn worn 
mode to give a parly, Friday Duc- 
ombor 2. In honor of the iu>w 
mombors. This parly will bo a 
thenlro parly, and utter uttendlnK 
tho Ihentro Ihoy will go to one of 
tho member's homo to spend tho 
rest of the cvunlng. At tho idoso ot 
tho meeting tho girin will ho iiorvod 
rorrcBbroonl- hy .M1«W . Simnn. 

At each meeting n now projoel 
Is Introduced, Tho last moetlng 
the girls learned to miiko lltllo 
chalrn, Tho club Intends (a 
give many presents lo tho poor and 
needy, this ChristmuH. ConimlLles 
will be selected to dhtrlhute those 

Inns are also bolhg made lo 
Join the National Homo'EconnmlcH 

Tho club solln lotTy QpploB at 
noun lo make tho necoNnary ox- 
penses tor the year. 

At the second Plomo Economic 
Club mooting Ocloher 14, Mlao Sim- 
on gave the girls patterns and In- 
structions tor making toy cholrH, 

ThuBO toys, which are ttoing 
made, will bo given to poor child- 
ren, whose names have lieon Bug- 
gcstod by dlfforont girls of tho 
club or by the Rod Cross Dopart- 

A certain number of poInU will be 
given for each one made. The girls 
are also making, from scrap mat' 
erials. toy animals, such us ducki), 
elephunia, cato, and dogs. 

In the spring the girls receiving 
the most points tor her projects 
will be awarded a very useful prize 
which Inst year, wa« a lovely pair 
ot silk pajamas. 


Two New Students 

Enroll at Elmhurst 

The enrollment of Elmhurst has 
remained about the same. A few 
have entered and about an equal 
number left. 

Two new students. Dale Fred- 
rick and James Oreenwalt have en- 
rolled at Elmhurst during the last 
two weeks. 

Dale Fredrick, B sophomore, lives 
on the Milter Road, and James 
Oreenwalt, a freshman, lives In 
Waynedale. The latter came here 
from Stillwater In Minnesota. 


Don't forget the Senior Play. 

Vi\u. v.yTv.n thu .statk con. 

ll(M>l> SHIhVINil 

Tho EInihurHt Advance hos Just 
received Us momborahip onstgnia 
from tliu Indiana High School 
I'roHM AHBoulntlon at Pranklln 
Indiana. This onahloR Elmhurnl lo 
onlor tho Advance In the Stnto 
contoat this your. Tho rewards are 
made every fall at tho annual 
lltgli School I'rosn Ansnulatlon 
Convention, wlilch Is hold nt Frank- 
lin Indlnna, The schnols that won 
tho llrst throe places In our div- 
ision lust year woro I'onll High 
Sohool. Droukvlllo Ilighachool and 
IlonsBolnor High Schnol respact- 

In view of tho fact that we com- 
pote with BchoolR with loss than 
throo hundred HtudontH wo should 
nmko a good showing in tho stulo 

No momheni of the Advanco stuff 
attondod Ihe cnnvuntinn Ihlu full 
hocnuHo wo woro nol mombors und 
oonsoquontly woro not greatly tn- 
toroKtod In tho naNOclntlun, Noxt 
year, howovor, wo hopo to send a 
dologatlnn to tho convention and 
tako an notlvo part in tho work of 
the High Bchiiol ProHs Association, 

G. A. A, Sponsors Pep 

Session — Penants Sqld 

The Hecund pop Hosslon, spon- 

red'by tho Q. A. A. und presided 

er by tho prouldont Dorothy 
Bpico. wuB hold Friday aftoruoon, 
Novomher 4. Tho entorlutnmont 
conslslod ot music, yolla und a 
tumbling exhibition. 

Tho HsHalon begnn with tho play- 
ing und tho Hinging ot tho school 
song, followed by yells. 

Mr. Nult und the team wore 
called upon for a speech which Mr. 
Nult gave tor the squad and him- 

Seven girls from tho tumbllns 
cluHHCH gave a tumbling exhibition. 
The glrln parllclputlng wore: 
Lucille Metcalf, Luclllo Newman, 
Mary Luclllo Wilson. Ruth BHt- 
lenham, Phyllla Reed, Vera Hoff- 
man, und Virginia Coleman. 

Belty Ann Coolldgo and Dorothy 
Juno Snyitor, accompanied by Pearl 
Troxel at the pluno, sang "Wo 
Jusi Couldn't Say Good-by," and 
'All American QlrJ." 

David Welch and Bather Robert- 
son accompanied by Pearl Trox«I 
played a clarinet duet of "The Bella 
of Avolon." 

Tho band, under the direction 
ot Mr, Coble, played several sol- 
cctlonB, , 

Trojan penants which may be 
bought for ten cents were sold 
throughout the session. These pen- 
ants will be sold at Ibe next ses- 

— I - 


Nov. 18— Woodburn, basketball 
Nov, 19— Areola basketball thera 
Nov, 23 — Petroleum, basketball 
Nov. 28— Math-Science 
Dec. 2— Home E^conomlce Party 
Dec. 2— Monroevllle, basketball 
Dec. 3 — Junior Claas Party 
Dec. 9— New Haven, basketball 
Dec. 14 — Commercial Club 
Dec. 15— Senior Play 



I'ulillrtliuil nioiillilj' hy tlio HliirlnFilH of ICImtmriit llltfli Sohuiil, fori 
Wnyiii., Iiidlaiiu.n. It. 8. Bul»HCrU'Uon jirleo liOc per yiiiir— 16c per bImkIo 

idnloroil UH Hocoud cIiihb riiiillor Nnvombor Ifl, 1931, nl t!io i»onlof(lc!0 
III I'drl Wuyiio, linllunii, iindor tlio ncit of MHreli M, 187n. Aticoplonco for 
tNiillliiK III "Idti'liil iiil" "( jJ(JMliiB« prnvUldfl tor In Boctlon llUa, Acl of 
OcIoIjki' ;I, It'l7. iilltll'irl/nil AllKUlll SO. 1D18. 

I'riiili'il by '\'\w Wiiyiiorliilo ['riiwi. 

tlWVOUrs OF THA>K80IVI>0 ,w 

I tad cut his ullowance. 

The jnold was discharged loo. They 

Dluna wafl pFcllDg polotoeu In I had thought thot was bad enough, 

ttio Urndley kltcliuii. Her mollona U was well for the flraJla that 

wore alow, as one unused lo such | they couldn't hco what waa In the 

u task. Suddenly hIio slopped. She 



AflBlHtant Bdlior 

NowH Ifldllor -— — 

Chief Copy noador _ _ 

Copy llondorB _..iuclllo A 

KxolninKD ICdIlor 

rcahiru Kdllor 

Fiialuni Wrll«n< 

Hdoli'ty )Cil1liir 

apiirlH lOilllur — 

Joki. ItMllor 

t(ii|><ii'i«i'" HiilNi JUiy Mil; .lam- HlrtiiiHH -ll-l ; " 
I'Dii.l Ml; IClniirmr Krll/Hclii- Mf.; (limildl 
Htil('.< III: i'roBioti iJllIu ':<(!; lluili liniiKi 
•;U; iKirlliOH Moni'o ';!r.; Twylii I'ooriiiiin 
I,a Vulli' Hlnllor '3i\; Juiiniiotlo Smith 'IH, 

TyiilHld— Sally MuMtiknn "M; Vlvlnii Siimmon 
llelli IliniHHoau '33; ICvolyn Storm '^3, 


IliiiiliiUKii Maimgnr „___„ 

Aiiididiiul nuHliieiiH Mrinngor. 

Clniilalloii Manasor 

liiMini AkciiIh Sonloi . 

iiKire; Fpoiihmiin. lllcliiird l^aiTlKOi 

AdverllHinK ManaKor - -— 

AiiHlHlfint Ailvm-lliiliiK Main 

All Hiill«lloi-H '.lolin aill«r 
111: Mlldrotl MawMi 'H^ 

Lillian HonnlnK '33 

Itoberl Arnold '31 

Dorolliy Jane Syndor '.13 

niallia Urlffllh '31; Mary 1 


; l^iilHr 

Lohiiid Slvplian '.13 

KdKar Nohle '34 

lllcliard Wllann '3f> 

Hoy Oyer '33 Junior, William Conn '31; Soiilio- 

EnrI Trai'oy '33 

.„r Iloldii KriKlP 'ill 

:i;<; (lonDVlovo Snydor '33{ I.uulllo Noumnn 
Helen AlllHon '3fl; aieiin Scl|» '3(1; VIrKlrilii 



KiK-nlly AdvlhorB 


reiiUi 11 solioul hi>1i'II (ha 

Mvern, Mr. CharloB Jeffrey. 


111 liifil ihi'oughDut 

ho Ilfo (if llie 

To foHlor Koii'l oltlmtiishlp iimonK the atmlent boily. 
To work conHlanlly for tlio wolturo of llio scliool. 
To Klvt> holpdil iniliUclty iiiid Keiionil Informalioii. 


Don't itol, dlmuurngod liccuuoo our teum wan dofoatcd tiy Itoaiiok' 
Wo liovo many more cbunccB lo win, Everyone turn out for Iho comlnp 


ICveryimo hatt notlcpil. without ilnuht. tho IKlle groeii Iiiix 
la (he tli'Uet window at tho main i-iitraiioo. Thai box wae iiiit there fni 
Ihc ;.nr|io»iu ot oiieouraBliiB BtiiilenlH In offor hurkcsIIoiis and conti'lbiit- 
li>nH to llio buttorniont of tho Atlvani'o, If you have a snKgCKtUin, don'l 
kueii It to youraeir, lull ns about It. All Itoms will be aiiprcclalcd. 

roBlod her chin on tho palm of her 
Jiimd. Hor eycH gaied out the win- 
dow, but saw nothing. 

Sbo was Ihe only person In tho 
houBe, Mother and Father had 
In tho grui^ery, and brother 
Dob. u senior home from college, 
out cleaning the car. Even GIp. 
family terror Iterrlor.) had 
[lonorted hor. 

mind wondorod bach 

over Ibo memories of olbor years, 

was Thanksgiving 1929. There 

tho homecomlnB of freshmen 

Hob from college— tho big turkey 

ner and tho gay family ro- 

ori—hersoK at tho dance given 

Ihc old homeslcnd— ibo ehorl 

visit of lior girl friend— tho lunch- 

bopping lour— tho 

theatre parties- Ihe whole merry 

round of fcBllvltlcH! And then she 

waa back (o school, tho same old 

itino, with the past holiday bul 

a pleasant dream of unreallly, 

Then theto was tho buatlo of 
1930. when Dad was worrying so 
about business. Everyone tried to 
forgot their troubles for four days. 
It was a "mad social whirl," but 
somehow, somctb'ng waa lacking. 
How well she remomberod 1331. 
They had chicken, of nil things, 
nstcad of turkey. How mad nob 

t Trojan Chatter 

The lioi-ond sl\ weokH gnullnK period will soon roll aruund. Is your 
nanio going in grace tho honor roll Ibis lime, or ore you one who has 
biu'n sllpiiing Ibrough unnutlcoil? Tho case of so many alibis being ofTor- 
I'd for tion-propiiriitlon Is probably a result of wasting time In study hall. 
There Is no nocusslty of unyouo not having something to keep him busy 
ilurlni; his study porluds. If you do not care lo study, romember that 
Ihore aro olbor students In the room who really have work to do. They 
cnnmit work properly If you distract Iboir uttoDtlon by making Innumer- 
able trips to tho pencil alini'imor. or wblapeving to your neighbor, 
There U an adaRc which says, "Uood work Is rarely done amid nolso." 
Sii iibow your respect lo your cliissmalos by retraining from causing 
dlBliirbanceB during study porloda. 

One of the most Important things that one acquires from tho scho:>l 
In the ability to mingle tronly with out embarrnasment. among his fel- 
Iowh; thai mosl Important nccosBlty to truu happiness, social ease. Tho 
training for tbis begins very early, but It rocolves lis polish lu the soc- 
ial runcllons, the Informal gnthurlngs, and the friendly alllancoa of Ihe 
high schools. Here one bus reached tho age where he begins to ap- 
livec ate frlndshlps and tho broadening knowledge which they bring, 
lie begins to realize tbnt to lite there is something more than eating, 
and slceplnB- He begins to learu another very essential clement of 
happiness the art ot eongenallly, the ability to be agreeable. 

If those ot you who have t)een lax In taking advantage of llie clubs 
aad Iho other currlculnr organisations, those who do not attend the 
social functions, will ntlend the attairs, and will ]oin a club or so. you 
will Boou lose that discomfort which you now hnve, and will gain a 
really now enjoyment out ot living. 


If you have the right school spirit your conduct as an Indlvlduul will 
soon siiow It. No one will need to tell you rules and rcgutatlons. You 
will look them up. you will follow them, you will encourage others to 
du likewise. Your pride In the general appearance ot your school will 
Bee to It that you do not deface walls, or make yourself a nuisance In 
any way and you will discourage fellow students from doing so. In fact 
If you have school spirit you will show It by your engernesa to serve 
teacher, fellow student, or chance vlaltor. 

Wo know Vera enjoyed tho 
chestra music Thursday nigbt, ask 

hor for details Lionel surely 

liiid a toed Saturday night al the 
hox-aoclal. We wondor who bo ate 

Willi Can you Imagine Rutli 

Brlttonliam quitting the volley-ball 
team so she can Join llio C. A. 
Wo hoar Jny Robertson has been 
keeping an oyc on a certain senior 

girl Evelyn Storm seems to he 

going In tor bigger things In llt^ 
for Instance college hoys. Ask hoi 

for particulars. Jeanotte Sniltb 

appears so lonely and sod this 

year, she mlteses her guide 

Why? oh! oh! did Martha Kemmer 
almost laugh out loud Thursday 
night when David Welch played 
the accomplanment for their duet' 
Wo wondor it Lucille Metcalf has 
learned her lesson when It comes 
to making bets. Wouldn't It have 
been a scream If John Glller had 

bod lo wear a dress? What Is 

the meaning ot the notes Phillip 
has hud on display lately (Peggy 
ind Lois?) Do llioy really mean 

inylhlng? Wo wondor whni 

happened lo Miss Simon last week 
tho Junior home room, perhaps 
Hans can give you the needed in- 
formation Why is It that Eugene 

Romey Is always so perfect. We 
I more fellows were like him. 
corns as though Louise Mouser 
a hard lime In this world. Per- 
hap.i her eyes are fnlllng her tor 
she cunnot rend any ones writing- 
Helen Engle has received unan- 
imous vote as gossip editor for the 

Advance Our school secretary 

and an alumni fellow surely walked 
'iwny with the cakes Saturdi 

n'ght at the box social What 

was tho matter with Phyllis Rood 
Thursday night when the play w, 
over. Ask Strauss for all needed 

news We would like to know 

why Lillian Hennlng is so inter- 
esled In the paper. Could the as- 
sistant editor be the cause 

Could anyone tell us a remedy tor 
bashfulness? We are sure that 
Orvlllo Emrlik needs a big doso— 
Oletha Grinrith sorely is a sales- ( 
lady, where did she get her ed- 
ucation? Mike Trott has found 

1 soft pillow at last. See either 
those people who rode on the bus 
last Tuesday or Loii Aunmn 

Station B. L. A. 
until next month. 


tulure, reasoned Diana. She shud- 
liored as she thought of tho day 
when they had to give up the big 
old homestead and move lo these 
odious little roome. She lhouK^l 
of tho struggle. Bob had to Hind 
work In his senior year In college. 
She remembered how she bad to 
learn lo cook and to make her own 
clolbes. Thanksgiving, she thought 
bitterly. What did It mean to her 
this year? No good times — only 
work and worry! Thanksgiving, 
thanks-. What did It really moan 
anyhow? Giving thanks? Giving 
thanks tor what? 

Tho back door closed with a 
bang. Startled from her reverie 
Diana remembered the polotoes. 
She hurriedly rocommoneed peel- 
ing them. 

■'Working hard, Sis?" asked Bob. 
with a very wry smile. 

She answered him In the aftlr- 
mutlve, but she didn't know what 
words she had used, tor the 
thought came to her Just then that 
perhaps Poh, too, might have been 
thinking of Thanksgiving, and had 
found such thoughte unpleasant. 
Perhaps Dad and Mom needed 
"pepping up," too. Why not 
celebrale Thanksgiving in a (lulel 
and serious way this year? Well, 
why not? That money that she had 
saved for a new dress would be 
Just the thing. 

"I guess I really d-d-dldn't need 
It," she whispered comfortingly to 

She would invite the new mini 
ster, young Rev. Cook. Perhaps he 
would read an inspiring comforting 
poem, or tell the origin of Thanks- 
giving. She would ask him, anyway. 
He mo'Ved one so. 

It always seemed to her as It his 
iioul reached over to yours and 
gave it strength. Perhaps Bob 
could be persuaded to play his 
violin. Perhaps they coilld pop 
corn over the grate. 

Diana went on planning her 

rprlse enthusiastically. Her spirit 
became suddcn'y enlivened. She 
seemed to bum a song of praise, 
tor suddenly, when she needed It 
most, she realized her wealth~her 
borne, her family, friends, health, 
beauty— and — love. 

Truly, oh Lord, thou dost per- 
form thy miracles In wondrous 


I have Just succestully returned 
from my expedition In quest ot the 
ng link" in tho wilds ot Man- 

I set sail from Denver ten days 
before I reached my goal (the 
touch down was made by the draw- 
back). A tiro blew out "20,000 
Leagues Under Tbe Sea"; as I had 
forgotten my parachute. I couldn't 
gel out and crank the motor. The 
zebra and I arrived ten minutes 

The government was in a de- 
plorable condition, as the budget 
was so Ihin that the wire-walker 
from Peoria couldn't 



lovely to 



Fivc Elmhurst Girls 

Held Up November 9 

A lonely rond a rainy nl(7hl— 

a railroad crossing— ^what a per- 
fect setting tor a holdup! 

Who? What? Where! Whyl 

The night of Wednesday, Nov- 
ember S.tlve girls. Lillian Hennlu?. 
Geraldlne Wallers. Kleanor Frlt/- 
sche. Helen Engle and Lucille Mel- 
cult were going homo from Com- 
mercial Club meeting. It all hap- 
pened on Iho Engle Road. A frfiglil 
blockaded the railroad crossliiR, 
They stopped. Fifteen miuulc* 
elapsed. Suddenly, from out ot the 
dark night, appeared a man, Tholr 
iiearlB beat double time. But they 
wore disappointed. It was only h 
flagman. He told them that Inside 
ot 13 minutes, the barrier would 
be gone. So they waited. Someone 
suggested backing up In order lo 
reach another crossing. They 
backed and backed. Lucille be- 
came disgusted. After about a 
,half mile, a shout announced the 
appearance of a driveway. Tho car, 
under Lucille's direction, turned 
around, and quickly proceeded to 
another crossing. Horror of Hor- 
ors! What to dol The train blocked 
this crossing. They were hold up 
another half mile. Finally the 
leaves you | [^^,5^1 moved on. The brave glits 
who oad waited so cooly all the 

Itlme they were held up. proceeded 

The Latin classes, both begin-' homeward, greatly relieved, and 
nlng and advanced are translating,, bunlng excitedly about it. Next 
moat of tbe lime. The Junior ciassV ■'"y " w^ broadcast far and wide. 
Is deeply Interested in debates at [but. why continue, you probobly 
the present. I know all about it. 

I (it). 

Agriculture was the main hobby 
ot the sponge llsherles, who vied 
with one another to see which one 
could last tbe longest In the nat- 
ional dance marathon. They were 
going on a strike, but I arrived 
and wanted my hair cut so all tho 
union men went back to work, 
thinking the depression was over. 

When asked what 1 wanted in 
Gassoverla, I told them that I 
looking tor the missing link. They 
promised to show me what this 
rarity looked like. They lei 
look In a mirror! The president 
wished to put my picture 
postage stamp, but I said I could- 
n't take all the lickings I would 

After a gentle ride In His Maj- Mrs, Myers: 
esly's steam roller, I came home fore it went," 
and was greeted by tho seventy- 
nine tons of ticker tape and New 
York telephone directories. 

The Museum of Unnatural His- 
tory presented mo with a leather 
medal, two soft-boiled eggs, and 
[1 leaky fountain pen for my part 
In this great exhibition, 



We were allowed to slide down 
tbe Incline? 

F^y Kelley had bobbed hair? 

Byrd Grear was seen without Bob 

t given conduct 

Henry Green would act his age? 

Miss Cress didn't give Mr. Nult 
part ot her ccndy every noon? 

Martha would stop liking David' 

The Freshmen weren't "green"' 

Phillip Arck would stop think- 
ing about Evelyn Slorm? 

Water Lauiboley would stop 
writing notes lo Reba Ray? 

Bob McCoy could bo a doctor? 

Paul Newhard wouldn't chase 
the girls? 

Roy Oyer wouldn't bo so bashful 
nd ask Francis Emorlck for 

La Valle Slate wouldn't m; 

■e errore in typing? 

Elizabeth Kelley would stop 
falling for the freshmen? 

Charles McCormIc would recite 
In Government class? 

Hennlng would take 
lessons from the drummer 


I'AS lOU laiRSSf 

This popular senior ranks in the 
Elmhurst Basket-ball Hall ot 
Fame. He plays center on the team. 
He carries on the famous name of 
two ot his brothers, graduates of 
Elmhurst. What does he look like? 

He Is tall and dark, has blue 
eyes and a winning smile. He 
wears a bright red varsity sweater. 
"Yes often you see him with a 
blonde-haired girl with the intatial 
ot J. S." Can you guess? No? 

Well, he is a member of the 
Dramatic and JIath-Sclence Clubs. 
He gets along "passlbly" well In 
his studle^i, so t am told. 

Ho drives a gray Ford sedan. 
(According to Lou Auman and J. 
S. it rides like— -Pullman car!!!) 

Look for answer in nest issue. 


Don't forget the Glmhurst- 
Woodburn game at tbe Elmhurst 
gym Friday evening. Come out and 
help the Trojans wlu. 

Marie Selver Ireiiding aloud B 
newspaper report ot a fire;) "One 
Oman escaped down o wnterplpe 
the back of the house." 
Louise Houser: ''liov 
■ as slender as that." 

Wife (al breakfast 

ant to do some shopping today, 
dear, if the weather Is favorable. 
What does tho paper say?" 

Husband; "Rnln, hail and Ught- 

Miss WImmer (in health class) 
"And what Is dandruff?" 

Jane Strauss: "A chip off the 
old block." 

Mike: "Why are you scratching 

Bill: 'Cause I'm tbe only one 
who knows where I Itch." 

Ted: "What do you say to a 
little kiss?" 

Ruth C: "Stingy" 

Mr. Eithoff: "Who made the 
first cotton gin?" 

Ed; "Heavens, an 
it from cotton now?" 

Mr. Myers: "I mis 
since It's gone," 

Y'ou missed it be- 

! ibey making 


p: Why ore Lindenberg and 
iimburger alike?" 

Soph: "Because they contribute 
something to the condition ot the 


Miss Simon; "Do you know that 
ve has always been the same?" 
Miss Rinehart: "How's that?" 
Miss Simon: "Why, I Just read 
story about an ancient greek 
girl who stayed up ail night listen- 
ing lo a lyre (liar.) 

Bob Arnold; "I think Vivian 
would make a wonderful wife. 
Every time I go over to her house, 
she's daruing one ot her father's 

Roy Oyer: "Yeah, that oppeals 
to me, too. unlll 1 noticed that it 
was always the same sock." 

Mr. Jeffrey: (annoyed) "Another 
new hat! Aren't you taking liber- 
ties with our budget?" 

Mrs. Jeffrey: "Why, no dear. You 
know we made a liberal allowance 
for overhead expenses." 


It you don't like these Jokes 
And their dryness makes you 

Just stroll around occasionally 
With some good ones ot yur own. 

Mr, Kangaroo: "But Mary, 
Where's the child?" 

Mrs. Kangaroo: "Good heavens, 
I've had my pocket picked." 


MisB Falls: "What la an opti- 
mist ?" 

Twyla P.; "An optimist Is one 
who begins to solve a crossword 
puzzle with a fountain pen." 

Cliff: (at a dance) "May I have 

a dance Miss?" 

Margaret: "Y'ou may have dance 

CllfT; "But 1 won't be here 

Margaret: "Neither will L" 



1. A "reckless" driver is seldom 

2. Gene Hoover sal by Alice 
Coons at a recent pep session? 

3. Winter "springs" Into summer, 
but that summer can't get back 
to winter without a "fall?" 

4. Mr. EMchkotf Is an expert at 
catching nies with his hands! 


Brush and Palette Club i Juniors To Give i Play To Be Given at 

Has Point System Their Annual Parly Hlllcrest By P. T, A. 

Mildred Mason visited ber Krand- 
mother 4Mrs. Brandstrator of the 
BluHlon Road Sunduy. 

^ Helen Englo rcfently spent tho 

week-end iis the guest or Katherino 
Warren In North Muneheater. 

Miss SImoD recently took an 
other nioLor trip to the Shadci 
and Turkey Run, as the guests of 



Helen and Ruth Erwln and Phil 
Arick were entertained by Evelyi 
Storm ut her home, after the game 
November ■!. 


After the Rounoke-Elmhurst 
game. Vivian Summers entertained 
Josephine and Paul Hoover and 
j^^^^aurlce Plattner ut her home. 

Virginia Coleman entertained 
with a Hallowe'en party October 

.11. Those present were; Frances 
Emrlch, Phyllsa Heed. Roy Oyer, 
Earl Triity. Larry Coleman, and the 

Gloria Kennerk. and Harold 
Brandstrator recently motored to 
Indianapolis where they visited 
Miss Mary Helen Kennerk, who is 
enrolled in St. Vincent's Nurse's 
Training School, and Hugh Kin- 
nerk. who Is a senior at Indiana 
Law School. 

Louise Houser recently enter- 
tained a group of her friends with 
a weiner bake. Those present were: 
Evelyn Parkinson, Lou Auman. 
Vera Hoffman, Jane and Tom 
Strauss, Wayne Cress, Harold 
Brandstrator, Kenneth Graft. Boh 
Gillie.' Bob and Victor McCoy, 
Oene Houser, and the hostess. 

Elizabeth Porter entertained the 
members of her Sunday School 
«laaa November 1. The e\ieet: 
Dora Coolsou, Betty Anne Cool- 
idge, Ruth Wooduox, Betty Driver, 
Helen Sutorlous. Esther Robertson, 
Anne Louise Nordyke, Loretta 
Sluglo, Dorothy McKee, Ruth 
Swank. Lorna Jahn, Mary Jane 
De Vllliers. the teacher Mrs. Camit- 
hell, and the hostess. 

Jane Strauss and Bob GllUe 
gave a chicken fry for n number of 
their friends ofter the Roanoke- 
gatne. Those present 
■were: Lois Smith, Lou 
Audrey and Camilla Getihan 

•:-:-H-n-:-t-^M-H-i-i-^- H - i " i - H - i - 

I App Shoe Store '\ 


I Reliable Shoes for the J 

MisB CreSH. sponsor of the Brush 
and Pallette Club, has publiahed 
the point syalem tor tho club's 

Seniors must have 300 points. 
Juniors 400 and sophomores und 
freshman fiOO points. 

The point system Is: 

25 points for B overage In Art 

10 points being oDlcer In Art 

10 points being offlcer In class 

10 points being member of com- 

5 points keeping art room in or- 

5 pointa tor roll call 

10 points for new members 

10 points for dues on time 

5 points for outside poster work 

10 points for outside scenery 


10 poinia tor outside decoration 


The club will give a dnnee In 

February and have a picnic in may. 
The dues for this club are 25 

cents for each semester and the 

meetings will be held once a 


Evelyn Parkinson, Dorothy Auman, 
Vera HolTnian. Naomi Graham, 
George Nulf, Milton Sorg, Ed and 
Don Gil lie. Pete Delancey. Glen 
Felmee, Ed Ilaney, Bob and Vic 
McCoy, Mike Trott, Jay Robertson, 
he host and hostess. 


Phil Ar:ck entertained with a 
Hallowe'en party October 2SI. Tile 
gueats were: Evelyn Storm, Pearl 
TToxel, Mary Lucille Wilson. 
Genevieve Snyder, Fay Kelley, 
Beth Rousseau, Luella Dlmke, 
Ruth and Helen Erwln. Catherine 
Arick, Twylo Poorman, Lilian Hen- 

ing, Lucille Metcalf, Vivian Sum- 
mers, Josephine Hoover. Bob Gillie, 
Victor McCoy. Jay Robei 
Lionel Schwnn, John Gltter, Earl 
Tracy. Maurice Oyer, Roy Oyer, 
Ted Davis, Bob Arnold, John Hrlt- 
tenham. Pout Hoover, and the 

haperons, the Messrs. and Mes- 
dames Roy Erwin, Carol Young. 
William Logan, Jacob Arick. and 
the host. 

The Junior class social com- 
mittee has had sevorni conferences, 
with the class sponsor Miss Wlm- 
mer. In which they have formed 
plans for the Junior party lo bo 
given on December 3. Several nov- 
elties will bo given during the 
evening, and tables for the play- 
ing of games will bo arranged. 

Tho parly Is to bo given for tho 
Juniors and their guests. Each 
member of tho class being allowed 
one guest, Tho ndmlBslon will be 
attecn cents stag and twonty-flvo 
cents a couple. 

a- — 


For the convenience of tho stu- 
dents a record of tho names ad- 
dresses and telephone numbers of 
the teachers are listed. 

.Martha Ellen Cress— 3905 Smith 
Street.. Fort Wayne H-38462 

Charles Elchkokk— R. R. 8, Fort 
Wayne, Nine Mlle-lOlC 

Lelha Falls— R. R. S. Fort Wayne 

Paul Haller— 908 W. Dowold 
Street, Fort Wayne. H-1B054 

Charles Joftery— 908 W. Dewold 
Street, Fort Wayno, H-45054 

Minor Myers- 2325 Eby Avenue. 
Fort Wayno 

Georgo Nulf- 2134 Oliver Street, 
Fort wayne. H-17762 

Anna Rinehart— 4217 Tacoma 
Avenue. Fort Wayne, H-178S5 

Lenora Simon— Fluntortown. 623 

Rutherford Smutts— R, R, 2, 
Voder, GSJ 

Ruth Wlmmor— 4157 Indiana 
Avenue, H-G83i5 

Th milcrost P, T. A. Is Klvlng a 
penny supper and two plays en- 
titled "Hitching at the Hitching 
Post," and "WInnIn' Dnt Qui." This 
program will bo apiinsorcd Nov- 
ombor 22, at Ulllcrosi School, Tho 
"Penny Supper" chulrniun Is Mm. 
P. N. Carrlger. Mrs. V. H, llalu- 
burg is directing the plays. Tho I 
high school orchostni will pro- 
vide tho music iind Mr. Fred 
Snyder will sing soiilhorn songs 
accompanying hlmaelt on tho gui- 
tar. The Nlswnndor sisters will 
givo (1 special dance. 

Tho admission charged will bo 
llvu cents tor children and ton 
ccniM tor adults. 


Seven Students Leave 
Elmhurst First Semester 

since tho beginning of the som- 
ostor our school haB lost a tow of 
Its students. Those wlio huvu loft 
Elmhursl are as follows: Donald 
.Murry changed to nnotlior school. 
Jowol Wycllffo, Evelyn Bognor anil 
Qornlla Uolingor loft for no reason. 
Loota Jolmson moved to Fort 
Wayne and William Allison moved 
to Tenas. Donald Arnett loft be- 
cause ho found employment, 

Tho student body and facult)' arc 
sorry lo loose those sludents. Wo 
think tnuse leaving without a cauae 
have made a groat mlatuku. 

There are still two-hiindrod and 
llfty studonls etirnllcd In school 
this semoalcr. 


Better Drug Store Service 
Harrison Hill llnig UtoTe 

PhoneB H-4286— H-f>119 

KrIiiK & Morrlaiin, Props. 

Rurtlslll Blv.i. & Ci 

Pi.rt Wayne, Inil. 



Miss WImmors Cliomlslry class 
which moots tho sUlh porlod Is 
BtudyhiR tho ohnractoristlcH and 
nccurencoH of n substance called 
Sodium. Tho cutnmorulal nrlthniotla 
studonls are uuistoring tho methods 
of division. Miss Wlmniars health 
studying tho circulatory 
system. Tho physical goography 
pupils nro studying ntmosphoro, 

Tho two United States History 
classes Inught by Mr. ISkhott aro 
alresalns tho work of tho frnmlng 
ot tho Canstullon of tho United 
States. In tho two cltlionshlp 
clasBCA the pupils aro lonrnlug tho 
Importanco ot convolnoo, Tho Al- 
gebra students are making graplin, 
Tlio beginners Gorman elaan Is 
studying tho conjugation of habon, 
sein, and wordon. 

Mr. Elchkoff tells hlH Algohni 
class lo solve llie odd prohlom tor 
to-niorruw'n asslgiimiml and Wil- 
liam Oropko Hnyn, "Do wo alart 
with No. 8." I 

Goorgo Ptelftor. utter two months 
of trying, has nnnlly boon able (o 
cDUjugato hnbon In tho present 

Tho two hoolclng oIoshoh liavo 
complotod Sot No. 1 nnd oro now 
starling on set No. 2. 

Typing studonts In tho begin- 
ning class are streBsIng accuracy 
drills. Some high scoroa have boon 
turned In, Virgln'a Colonmn has 
typed torly-tour words por minute, 
Phillip Arick forty-two and Tliolma 
Greldor forty-uno. Advanced Short- 
hand students are reading In tho 
Gregg Writor and are going t work 
on copy tOHlH In Shorthand, in an 
attempt to win certlilcalos from 
Gregg Publishing Company, which 
will acknowledge momiierahlp In 
the "Order of Gregg Artists," Tho 
Beginning Sliortliund class Is 
studying "Oradod Readings," Some 
sludenlH have golnod [ho apood ot 
thirty or forty words por minute. 
In Advanced Typing, studonts aro 
making bufluela and writing busl- 
nesB letters to dltterenl firms, Tliis 
gives [hem good practice for future 

English Classs Gives 

Program In Room 12 

AkiiIii iho AiiIi-SlaMgHtors made 
morry In ruoni 12, and n good llnio 
was hod hy all. 

An luloroHtlng tenturo was 
"Kitchen Soup," a plnyot, dialogue, 
or what havo you. M. Miiaon 
wanted a hoof atonk rare. "Slab ot 
moo," let hor chow It, Intoruptod 
V. Jnckiion, Iho waller. 

"Whoro'B my ogg's on tooalT" 
shouted tho exasperated M, Sorg. 

"Hush the biddies on i\ rafll" 
called Jackson to the cliof. (Oil, 
Ihosu waltorn.) 

There wore Impersonations ot 
boohs. Owen Allen was "Tho Hooi- 
lor SehQol liny," Can you Imngino, 
Luollto Newman as "Pollyunna," 
WAS Jiuit too sweet tor words. Ralph 
Snyder was "Sovontoon," nlthougl), 
il haa boon whUiiorod that ho Isn't 
really that old. lOvorott Kelloy camo 
"Up From Slavery" and a sight, 
or wna It a suund, novor to ho tor- 
goltoii. Ghnrloa Stuck was a seronni 

"Bllns Murner," and ho certainly 
was embarrassed when he didn't 
find his gold. 

Tlio Ballad of tim Thief and tho 
Shorrllf, u poem wrillen after tlio 
forms of several well known poems 
was recited by N. Graham. 

Others who Umh part in tho 
prograniH wore V. flamniers R. 
Tro^ul, and 0, Brown. 

Tlie Art ilassoH jiro worldug on 
charcoal shotchns ot other sludonla 
In the claNH and studios ot dlff* 
erenl |kisoh ot hands. Drawings 
are on oxhihit In the art room. 
Some talent in being dlscovorod. 
The Glee Club and Chorus moot tho 
eighth period, Tho double iiuartet 
Is to sing Oil the program Nov- 
ombor 30 nt David Wolcho's homo, 

Studonls In tho Ancient Hlatory 
Class uro studying tlio charaulor- 
Isllco ot Rome and ot tlieir pooplb. 
Tho two Modern Illslory clai 
aro studying tho cuuhob und ro- 
suits of Iho Kronch Revolution. Tho 
Government clasu Is slndylng tho 
striicturo ot state guvorninunt and 
huw II functions. 

Tho Physics students are study- 
ing tho subject ot heat, the branch 
known as thormomolers. The trans- 
mission of liout is also being 
HlroBBod. Tlie advanced Algebru 
class Is working on radlcala and 
aro starting on the subject ot ox- 
iiondiils. in tho Uoometry class tho 
Hludents are studying the probloma 
ot pnrnllcllsm which will lead to 
the work or study ot the parallolo- 

Greetings of 

Coal Co. 


Ping-Pong Sets — Complete, two paddles, net, 
posts and balls gg^ ^^ 52,49 

English Made Balls 2 for I5c 

Match Balls, each 15c 

Official Balls, each 20c 


2)5 West Main Calhoun at Pontiac 

Open E V c n i n K ^ 


The Alumni Defeats 

Tro|an3 By One Point 

hi II tiiirit MiikIiI iind wclt-pluyurl 
namo Iho Ifilmliurat TroJAnH hy ono 
])(ilii[, woro (lurtiutiiil by (hu Klm- 
liurHt Alum II I. 

Tho Alumni nlarUid iiul wllli ii 
(lOMlInK porrurmanco iitifl liiid run 
Ihoir HRoro ui> In ficivr)n ixilnUi ho- 
roro ISIm)jurHl mudu n count, A[ 
tlilN ijoint, howovor, VIo McCny 
mado n ncuro from llin coritor of 
tho door. Tlio ncoTtt III IIki tiiiil (if 
llio llTMl ((uorlur waa Al 
laimliunit, 3. 

At llio liolnnliiit iif [lio iitx^und 
(juartor, ICImliumt'H miin-to-niiiii 
dofoiiHu sljirlod In (illchluK unfl llioy 
hold tho nlumni to rour iiolntn. An 
to 1)10 ofToMHO, Inil by McCoy. 
ItoborUioii, nnd Kommor, who ptil 
od off noino very clover iiluyw, Iho 
TroJnnH pllod iiji nino poliitH. Sofk, 
too, did Homo i{6od work, nmlilnB 
a Hold KonI iind ii [mil hIioI. Tho 
Lnir ondod 12 to II In fnvor ot 

Tho ntnrt o{ tho Ihird iiuiirtor 
Hiiw tho Alumni liilto Iho lund, im 
Coltini iioiit ono o[ Mb Ioor tirclihiR 
hIioIh IhrouKh (Im not. At llilii iiolnt 
SpHtiBor ovonud tlio count hy nmli- 
tnif II Fiiut nhot. Tho torI ot tho 
(junrlor wiut pliiyod on ovon tiirmti; 
ciiuh nido onlloutlng four polntH. 
Tho third qimrtor ondod with tlm 
Alumni loudlng 18 to n. 

1')io fourth iiniirtor ntiirtnd with 
Hilltiinhiim niiilllllK fi Mold gniil 
wtillo (urnliiK In t)io iilr. Snydor 
inudo n ton] nhot, TJion Totton 
iniido a Bcorii and lllalr camo 
ttiroilKli with tt two-polntor. Hrll- 
tonhnm Hcornd iiKiiln on ono of hlH 
BholH. At thin llino. SorK wiih foulod 
and ho iniido t)io nhot imtthiK Htm- 
JmrHl In tho load 2!l to 22. Ttio 
Alumni Rol poBHOBalon ot tho hall 
EtmhiinifB iiian-to-mnn dotoneo 
cloHod In. hill Cotton lot ono riy 
troin tho foul lino, ninhlnK ii aeoro. 
Tho Alumni wiik now uhoad 24 to 
S3. Thoy callod Unto out, Thoro 
woro S Nocondo to go nnd whon tho 
Alumni KOt puHHOHRlflii of Iho hall 
tlioy iitallod until tho manio ondod. 
Cotton wnB hlKli-potnt man for 
Itio Alumni wlillo Splco wna lilgh- 
cmI for lOlmliurfll. Cotton mndo 10 
IiolnlM; Spico G. 

In t)io prollmlmiry tho Rlrln 
Uluo Team dofontod tho sIrlH (ircon 
Team by 18 to fi. SpIco mado the 
hiKhoBi nroro fur Ihc nini> wiui m 
polntH wlillu Vcvan was bowl for 

Girl's Basketball Team 
To Be Announced Soon 

Mr. Nuir Bliitud uiuiii liolnn In- 
li<rvlow ihiit ho will cIioobo Ihii 
BlrlB tonm no«t wook. Tho team 
will ho ohoBon from tlio following 
KlrlB: M. J. Strnusa. V. Colonion. 
V. Hoffman. J. Van Busklrk, G. 
Prlnco, L. Molealf. A. Vovnii. T. 
SImmoiiH. H, nitxonbursor, M. 
Olllof, D, Splco. M, CoORnwaro. M. 
Mason. V. Lcallo. n, A. CoolldBO. 
A. Solder. N. Yovnn. U Neuman, A. 
Gchharl and H. Gllllp, 

Tho two boBliinliig Algobra claBS- 
M are working llio solution of 
wrltton probloniB by moans of oq- 



llhifTlon ltd. I 


r npior 


A Spfi-t( 





& star 


los Clu 

Motor RoiUf 1 

l^]^t \Vi 


Tumbling Has Been 

Started by the G. A. A. 

TuinbllnK wan rmntilly addod to 
(bo O. A. A. Rpiirtn this year. Thoro 
arc throo claHBDB whicb moot tho 
first, Bovonth. and ninth porloda 
on .Monday, with Luolllo Molculf, 
Mary WIlHon. and Margaret Oongo- 
waro, In ohargo roBpoctlvoIy. Tlio 
(ihiBBOs nro as follown: 

FlFHt porlod— I.nt'llo Moltulf, Do 
Btia Hock. KranolB Kmorlok, Mary 
(lllllf, Durothoo Monco. PhylllH 
Ttood, AgnoH Soldor, Dorothy Jano 
Hnydor, Alma Slarko, nnd Mary 

Bovonth porlod— Audrn Dukor. 
Margurot Draouor. Winifred Pox. 
Ilolon ailllo. Marjorlo Harpar. 
Alk-o KoonB, ISIoanor FrltzL'bo, 
Ooortfln I'rlnco. Tholma Simmons, 
Ilolon Hulorlous, Amelia Yovnn, 
and Nndia Yovan. 

Ninth porlod— Mnrgnrot Oonga- 
waro. Dorothy Andoi|)on, l.uclle 
Anman. Itulh nrlltonham, Audrey 
Oohhorl. Vera Uorko, (llorin Kln- 
nork, Vera noffman, Luclllo Now- 
n, Murjorlo r.arlmoro, Dot Spleo, 
Itutb Swank, Jano Strauss, Bvolyn 
RIdor, aortic Wolf, and T^mma 


E. H. S. Orchestra 

Pl.iys at Church Rally 

A Cburub Itally wbh hold Sun- 
day Novonihur 6. at tho Woatllold 
I'reHbytui-hin Church. 

Tbo Blmhurst OrubuBlrn wna 
kindly iishod lo ho on tbo program. 
MIhs lln(b Swiiiik played on tho 
piano, Mlas ISstbor Itobort.ton 
played a elarlnol nolo and (ho 
orchestra pluyod sovoral Intorost- 
Ing nuniborn, Sumo puplla of Mrs. 
Wilhey, Olid Mary and Dorothy 
McKeo woro also on tho program. 


A very wlao old phlloaophor says: 
"LIfo Ib Juat ono fool tiling after 
aiiotbor. hut love Is Just two fool 
IhliigK oflLT each other"? 

tlio looaora with a points, 
SniulH referood Iho glrlti game. 
Lineup and Summary: 

llohorlson— f . _ 

.. .0 

Totals . ,- 


S 7 23 
G, F. T. 

Ulalr— r - 

S G 

Folmlee-f - 

1 2 4 

Ekhoff— c - 1 2 4 


Fairfield— g 

- -,1 2 

Tot Ills 

11 2 21 

**....»«. ..^t-..^^**^ 


Judge Hussel Given 

By Trinity Players 

The play ".ludKO HubhuI" given 
at KImhurat Thursday, Nuvumber 
10, was emmensoly enjoyed by all. 
Tbo plot oonteroit around Ilund- 
olpli DoarlKirno, played by Warren 
Dumm, and Flora Uommcr, play- 
ed by -Mae float, wbo were ron- 
tomptatlnR gelling mnrrlod. Tho 
father of Flora, Uoneral Hoomor, 
playod by Arthur I'opp. was dead- 
aot against (his marriage, 

During Iho ohuoncc of Oonoral 
Boomer, Judge MubsoI. JuhIIco 
)f tho poaco, played by Carl B. 
Cotta, united In bon<la of marriage 
tUindoIpb and Laura, whom tbc 
Jiidgo believed tu ho Dill Randolph, 

maacullno eoualn ot Laura's. The 
Joko won really on Judgo Hussol 
though, wben the Judgo and Lauro'i^ 
father dlacovorcd on tho Oonoral'B 
return, tbnl ■■Bill" was really 
Laura In dlNgnlao. 

Tbc rosl of tbo cast wore: Rex. 
ICzrn Sllggcna, Ralph Watts, Guy 
McOnffln. Norman Molor, Illrdle 
Swootlovo, Bvolyn Frit?., Luei 
etia Sprlgglna, Voncllc Mosloy. 
Inl BolectloDs woro given b 
Marlba Kominor, Fstbor Roborlsoi 
David Welch, and Poarl Troxol, 
The orchestra also played severi 

About ono hundred pcrBonx wer 
prcaont and IClmburnl Bbarod Ih 
receipt)) whlcb wh.h nine dollam. 


Doii'l Fonref 

Miller Bros. 

(i.r — 

Clinirelles (andj, ClKHr-i 

Drnitur nail Tillman Itiiad'^ 


I'and)-, ( iinirs, ( iKiirellos 
Has and OB 

Sandwiches Soft Urlnks 
nnd (Jrocorles 

Cor. Ardmore i^ Miller Ruads 

Hank & Toby 



Home Store 

H-30673 or H-6775? 
Nine Mile 405 




Reading Room 

Dick C. making love to Vorn H.? 

Mr. Hallor giving a quiz wben 
we least expot'i li? 

Andy nnd Marglo ptaylug "Romeo 
nnd Juliet?" 

Olontba always making a good 
grado. In Ijitin? 

Gloria goltlng mad? 

Ellzabetb getting notes and Mar- 
garet B. not roncllng them? 

Windy not making the leocberB 

Pearl laughing at Phil A. (be 
Bovcntb period? 

lb Arnold and Vivian not ar- 
guing politics? 

Exelyn Storm getting mad at 
Pbll Arlck? 

Mary Wlleon unithrstandlng a 

(lovornmcnt class without five 
minute qulBses? 

Edgar Raney not distracting tho 
Health teacher? 

Doc Stephan as an English 

Milton Sorg In short pnnta? 

Cliff Lorlng riding a bicycle? 


ElmhurBt Trojnns will play As- 
,cola on Saturday ovonlng. The 
game will be played at Areola, 

««.«:*««««««;«««« «c«3Kr*3«3W* 


Mr. Myora: "Where did moBi 
piracy take place In the 17tb. cea- 


Jack Miller: -On the sen." 

In tl. S. Mistory class Eilzabetb 
Kclley was giving a report on the 
WblBkey Robolllon. When she 
Htnrled to road tbo receipt for 
making whiskey, Mr. Elcboff In- 
terrupted her, "Wait until every- 
one puts their pencils away." 

Windy Davis translating "eras" 
said: -you was." 

Miss FbIIb, "Be careful. Wlndell. 
you'll get F In English, too." 

Windy; "1 did." 


Mr. Myers: "What Is n snuall?" 
Jack Miller: "An Indian woman." 


CIlfT Loring: "Wbat'B our six 
veeks test?" 
MIBB Falls: "A six-day diary." 
Cliff: "For how many days?" 


Sentences from themes: 

His large dark eyes wandered 

around this strange place. 

Tbc King was In exile and tbc 
Queen was changing ber frock. 

The couple was unattended, the 
brfdo wearing a satin suite and i 
wine French model fur. 



As the nut said to tho hammer 
"I don't like that crack." 

However. "One good turn de 
serves another," sold the wrencl 
to tho nut. 

Believe It or not. the first one to 
get tho Inside dope on outs was 
the worm. 

Say. why Is a nut llko an army 
odlcer's tent? Cantcha guess? 
Well, Because there's a kernel In- 

By the way. Kernel Nult. one of 
the greatest war heroes, died of 
shell shock. 

After airs Bald and done, cranks 
nnd huts have tbeir places. An 
auto couldn't go without 'em. 
(Autoes are held together by nuts, 
iind often run by them.) 

So King until next time. Stallon 
NUTT now signs off. 


5 Dentist 

5 riioiie II--.*:!6-«' 

5 7IS Home Avenue 


»3Mj«X»*3r«»3MC« HSJCW-tiMS*^ 

I Old Plantation 

^ INN 

5 Brock and Joe 

5 —for— 2 . g 

s •*,* 

w Sandwiches, Pop ^[^ 
?! Ice Cream 2,2 


^ Phone H-5282 J ^ 


Phone H-(255 
Lafayette & Leith 


5 LB. SUGAR, with each «' ^. ^-chase 

of Groceries I5c 

1 PECK POTATOES FREE with $1 Purchase. 

BREAD, 1-lb. loaf 5c, (K-lb. loaf 7c 

Sandpoint Filling Station-Grocery 



The baBketball men revealed 
tbo following bit of Information 
about the outlook for the team 
Ibis year. 

R. Gillie: "Oh," the teams good 
Better than the one last year." 

M. Sorg: "It's best to lose 
the Drst game than all the rest 
that follow." (It sounds as though 
bo Intended for the team to win 
the rest of the games this season.' 
V. McCoy: "Although we lost 
the first couple of games, we Intend 
to do better in the future." 

O. Allen: "We are going to have 
a prosperous year, after ' 
started. All the boys are trying to 
k with the coach." 
Robertson: "Pretty good team 
(his year. All the fellows seem to 
1 lot of spirit and interest In 
their playing. We are out to make a 
good record for tho school." 

H. BrandHtrator: "Very poor." 
(Perhaps It is fellows who don't 
Keep the training rules that are the 
ones who don't have a very good 
outlook fur the team, I 

-McCoy: "Tell you more next 
year afttr the season Is over," 

D. Chelf: "I couldn't tell you," 
(It seems as tbongh these freshmen 
ore bashful tor they won't talk.) 

R. Troxel: "The team is good. 
in fact very good. We all admit 
George knows more than we do 
about it." 

M. Troll: "We don't know, but 
on second thought It Is great, yes, 
oven wonderful." 

P. Kemmer: ''Ha! Ha!" 
H, Spice: "We shall have a 
successful season for we have a 
good coacb. We expect lo win most 
of the gomes." 

Jackson; "Part of the fellows 
are doing (beir best, but part of 
the team are not in condition." 

R. Snyder: "Our prospectsseem 
to be giving out as we lose more 
is. We'll show the other teams 
up In a few more games." 

Drlttonbam: "Co-operation is 
good. We Just had tough luck the 
games, but we'll get going one 
of these times and win the games." 
Grear: "Pretly good. The 
team will be better as the year 
goes on, because a few players that 
ineligible now will be eligible 
next semester." 



What is your opinion of the 
Detention Room? 

Gloria Kennerk— "The Detention 
Room is a very splendid place to 
learn that it Is more covenlent to 
prepare geometry assignments at 
the proper time." 

Robert Spenn — "Everyone should 
try to Slav out of it." 

Maurice Oyer— "I don't think It 
nounts to much. Pupils do better 

Roanoke Defeats Trojans 

By Score of 10 to 8 

Elmhurst was defeated In the 
drst game ot tbc season. The 
Roanoke Stonewalls In their green 
and white Jerseys presented a 
pleasing spectacle to the onlookers. 

A close defense was played by 
both teams giving tbem little 
chance to score from the field. 
Several paBses of the green and 
white were intercepted by the Troj- 


The score was 1-0 at the end of 
the (Irst quarter in favor of Elm- 
burst. Kemmer was substituted 
tor Springer at the beginning ot 
the second quarter and played the 
remainder of the game. 

The score was 3-2 In favor of 
Elmhurst at the half, Thompson of 
Roanoke was sent In for Schaetf 
at center, and Klefer for Henderson 
al forward. 

Kemmer was high point man for 
Elmhurst with 4 points and Welch 
for Roanoke with T points. 

In the preliminaries the Elm- 
burst quintet beat the Roanoke 
five In a close game with a. score 
of 24-23. 

The lineup was as follows: 

a. p. T. 

Springer— t 

Robertson — f 
Kemmer — ( 


Sorg— g 

McCoy — g 

_0 2 3 

Totals .. 



Scbneir— c . 

Welch E 

Barnbrook — g ^ 

Referee— Davla, Fort 


Detention Room 

Is Well Attended 

One hundred and one students 
'ere given detention for various 
offenses in tbe last six weeks, The 
main offenses were late to class 
and low grades. The other oft- 

1S6S are listed below: 

Reporting to class without ex- 

ises, chewing gum, no prepara- 
tion, conduct In gym, absence, late 
for class, fulled to report to study 
hall to gel slip, low grades, late at 
1. attitude, reading In study 
hall, loafing in office, no gym eq- 
uipment, running in hall, and 
sbooting paper wads. 

Masterson Studio 


Kodak Finishing 

1904 Broadway Pbone A-6461 

Fori Wayne. Ind. 


Wildwood Park Store § 

L. E. FuMord. Prop. 8 


Lunches und t'undy S 

School Supplier P 

We Appreciate Your Trade 6 

lluntiiiBion and Illinois Road ^ 


The I 

Jeff erson Studio | 

No Gift Can Equal % 
Your Photograph i 


and ^ 


IIO^H CalhoDD St. A-1113 | 

work in tile afternoon If they do 
have to spend tbeIr noon hour 

Hans Sieber— "It Is a good thing 
If people are sent there for the 
right purpose." 


Dorothy Bowers—- "If pupils are 
not going to get their lessons be- 
fore class, tbey won't get them at 


Serrlcft Station 


day and night) 

R. R. 

Shirley, Prop. 

Gas, Oil, 

Ad Infinitum ] 

.. ... 

and Bluffton Road | 
-«-. — ' 1 


Jewelers Since 1865 

818 Calhoun Street 

Fort Wayne 


f Fine Work | 

Honor | 

I Students i 

Vol. II. No. 4 




A Large Crowd Proclaims 

Senior Play Great 


A tliree-act eotnedy, "Digging Up 
The Din." was given Decemlier 15 
by the seolor class under the dl- 
rectlnn of MlsB Letha Falls, Ihp 
tIaSB advisor. 

Pliilll) Arlck and Lionel Sthwan 
took the part of two college boys. 
Ken and BUI, who were Iniereated 
in Arclieoology but succeeded In 
digging up only a ekunk. They 
were forced to discard their clothes 
and appeared ou the stage clad 
only ill B. V. D's. Just at this crlt- 
Ital moment, Keii'a sweetheart. 
Betty, her Aunt Mlrltam, her brothe 
Allan, and three girl friends, Jane 
Nan, and Phyllis appeared. The 
boys (julckly disguised themselves 
as Indluns. Later their idenlty was 
revealed and Ken and Betty contin- 
ued to be in love aa If nothing had 
ever come between them; and BUI 
falls In love with Nan. The part 
was taken by Lucille Metcall. Beth 
RouBseau played the part of Betty, 
Ken'» sweetheart. 

Roy Oyer was the Mexican vll- 
lian and servant, Jose, who attack- 
ed Professor Halleck, who had 
found a golden treasure. ProfesBor 
Halleck was acted out by John Glt- 

Genevleve Snyder, the typical 
old—mAlrt-- Aynl MlHom, -,whn had 
been the sweetheart of Profeseor 
Halleck for thirty years. finally siic- 
eeded In capturing hint as her own. 

Allan and Phyllis, Clifton Loring 
and Dorothy Jane Snyder, acted the 
role of two people very much in 

Fay Kelley was Jane, a very re- 
fined and reserved young lady. 

Sheriff Carson who captured the 
villlaii, Jose, was played by Ted 

Harold Branri.-itrutof and Victor 
McCoy were dancing partners from 
the nelghboing dude ranch. 

The publicity for the play was In 
charge of Lillian Henning. Roy 
Oyer was business manager and 
Maurice Oyer was stage manager. 

The assistant director and pro- 
perty manager was Pearl Troxel. 

Miss Martha Ellen Cress, Mr. 
Rutherford Smuts. Evelyn Storm, 
and Harold Bmndstrator were In 
charge of the scenery. 

Debating to Follow 

Tournatnent Plan 

Plana tor the dlalrlct tourniimont 
were drawn up ut a meeting of de- 
bate teachers held at the Allen 
County Library Saturday. Dec- 
ember 10. There arc ten schools In 
this district that belong to the 
Indiana State Debating League and 
because of the size of this district 
it will be divided Into two sections 
for the tournament. The western 
division Including the following 
schools: Huntington. Columbia 
City, Churubusco. South Whitley 
and Huntington Townships, will 
hold Its preliminary 
at South Whitley on February 11 
and February 17. The Eastern di- 
vision Including Elnihurst. Central 
of Fort Wayne, l^fayetle Central 
of Fort Wayne, Monroe, and North 
Side will hold Its prollminnry 
touinamenta In Fort Wayne on 
February 10 and February 18. 

There will be ten debates on each 
day In each division of forty de- 
bates all together. The negative and 
artlrmtlve teams of each school will 
have two debates each on each day; 
thus meeting the other four schools 
in their subdistrlct. A decision will 
be given by a critic Judge after 
each debate. The two teams In 
in each section having the highest 
percentage ot victories will meet 
the corresponding two teams of the 
other section for the championship 
of the district. Thla cuntoat wUl bu 
held February 25. 

A blind tournament plan has 
been followed. A schedule has been 
drawn up in which each school Is 
represented by a number, but no 
school will know Its number until 
the day of the first preliminary 
tournament. Scouting Is, of course, 
strictly prohibited. 


Junior Cl.iss Enjoys 

Well Planned Party 

Senior Pictures to Be 

Taken at Jefferson 

The Senior Class accepted the 
$6.00 offer of the Jefferson Studio 
for class pictures. All Senior pict. 
ures must be taken at this studio 
through an appointment. 

The bids were received for the 
pictures from three Fort Wayne 
Studios, Those studios who sub- 
mitted bids were the Ozakl, Jef- 
ferson, and Maateraon. 

The Jefferson made three propo- 
sitions, which Included three sit- 
tings In each. The first was one 
dozen 4 by 6 pictures with one 8 by 
10 framed picture and a copy of the 
composite for $6.00. or one dozen 
3 by o pictures with one enlarged 
S by 10 picture and the composite 
for $5.00. Another proposition wua 
one dozen 3 by 5 pictures and a 
copy or the composite tor $4.50. 


Mr. Elckhoff: (in "blue room" 
"Vou here?" 

Jean Hoover: (another "freshle" 
"Ves again, a-galn, well again." 


Thirty-One Seniors 

Expect to Graduate 

Thirty-one seniors expect to 
graduate this year from Elmhuret 
High School, and consetiuently 
out ot .MiBS Falls home room. Those 
expecting to graduate are as fol- 
lows: Phillip Arlck, Duane Brown. 
Dortha Crall, Harold Brandstrator, 
Ted Davis, Robert GUIIe, John Git- 
ter, Lillian Henning. Josephine 
Hoover. Fay Kelley, Clifton I/or- 
ing, Virgil McConnell. Victor Mc- 
Coy, Luclle .Metcair, Maurice Oyer, 
Tivyla Poorman, Edgar Raney. Jay 
Robertson, Belh Rousseau. Lionel 
Schwan, Mildred Shropshire, La- 
Valle Slatter, Dorothy Jane Snyder, 
Genevieve Snyder, Leland Stephan, 
Evelyn Storm, Earf Tracey, Pearl 
Tro\el, Geraldlne Walters, and 
Mary Wilson. 

This Is an increase of four more 
seniors class members than last 


Elmhurst Student 

Captain of Drum Corps 

Charles McCormIck, who plays 
the drum In Elmhurst Band, was 
captain of the News Sentinel Drum 
Corps In the parade which was 
given .Vovember 25 In Port Wayne. 
Kuth Avery from .Vorth Side was 
lieutenant. The other members 
were Charles Gallmeire ot Con- 
cordia, Donald Brown of Central, 
Bernard Whltacer of Sontb Side. 

rclal Club ot Elm- 
hurst, Is planning an Intonnal 
daiiLO Friday, January, 20. Dancing 
will continue from 9 to 12. 


have been chosen: Ticket and Sor 
lul; Pearl Troxel, chalrmiin, Roy 
Oyer and Jeanctle Smith; Oreli- 
estra, Lillian Henning, chairman, 
Russell Troxel and Josephlic 
Hoover; Program and Poster, Eve- 
lyn Storm, chairman, Esther 
Robertson, Eugenia Spoerhose a:id 
Geraldlne Wnilters ; Publlclly, 
Helen Engle, chairman, and Aud- 
rey Gebhart; I ecoratlon, Ba.h 
Rouaseau, chairman, John Gltttr, 
Lucille Metcalf, Mary Catherine 
Hadley, Virginia Coleman and Ed- 
gar Noble. 

Miss Rlnehart Is the club's ad- 

m — 

Orchestra Plays at 

Hillcrest Schoil 

Another Champ Clark goes to 
the Senate from Missouri— son ot 
the famous speaker ot that name. 

The orchestra played at Hill- 
crest on November 22. as a part ot 
the program sponsored by L e 
Parent Teachers Association if 
that school. Two abort plays ai 1 
some special numbers comptetid 
the entertainment of the evening. 

The orchestra la preparing .o 
start on some new music and new 
selections soon. It has been staled 
by Mr. Goble, music instructor, thit 
the orchestra will be enlarg.;d 
next semester because of the al- 
dltlon of a few violins. 

a — 

Senior Girl Wins 

Typing Record 

LaValle Slater, an advarfced tyi- 
ing students, won a bronze pin fur 
her high average In typing. The r-- 



ining pint 

Anyone typing 40 words a mini 
with less than 5 errors on a I 
minute speed test will receive 
bronze pin. La Valle's speed was 
words with 4 errors. 

Also some beginning stude 
have had high everages 

— a 1 

Nearly 400 types of cheese ait 
made in the United States, ] 

WodneBday, Decomhor T. The 
Speakeasy Club ot section B Jun- 

>>r IEng:iuh wore prcsenleil with ii 
program by u commlltce of three 

T(ox«l and ,PliOltli-A(^lii4'^'''''' '"•^''^ '''''*^~"^''"'-'^""'""'^' 
the general chairmen for tbe Audrey Gebharl, and Jane airuusH, 
following conimlttcFs A sheet of paper was given each 
row. The first person wrote a linu 
ot poetry on It, folded It buck, un'l 
then told the one behind him the 
last word he had written. The one 
behind him wrote a line, the last 
word of which rhymed with the 
last word written by the ono In 
front. After ull hud written, the 
poems were read. 

I wonder If the Juniors rcmom- 
hor this one? 

It happened on a nilny day. 
When Helen Engle began to say: 
The wagon hud a load ot hay 
All night long did Bob McCoy 

And there he lay 
And he had hia own way 
And they answered with hey! 

Audrey Gebhart Is going to he 
married In May, 

Ihi.- Junior l-iirly was a annM 
uccesH aucordlnii tu uvuryuno who 
thoro, evun lloh Arnald'8 

John Urlttvnham, prenldont of 
ho Junior chiiiB. wa» RoiiomI chalr- 
uun, Mnpthn Kiuninor wna ohnlr- 
uun of Ihn rofrushmoiit conimUtoo. 
4lie wna hhrUIoiI by KNihur Rohorl- 
lun, EURcntn SpnorhnHn iind Mnr- 
larot GonRRwaro. 

Boh Arnold whb uhnlrmnn Of tllo 
'Ulerlulnmunt ciunmlttno, Voi'u 
lotfmau and Hnna Slohor wore his 
The ticket commlttuu hiid at llti 
uad Jane Htrauw, who waa na- 
latod by Vorii Ilonmiin, Loii 
uman. ICd Noblo, LouIbo Ilousor, 
nil I'ob Arnuld. 

Evoryunii was vory much oxcltod. 

hen the priiva woro given to tlio 

■ Innora of tho bunco RUmon. Tlioso 

Inning prixos wuro Tholmii 

Irlodor, Lou Auman, Hub Ollllo, 

lid Mlkii Trutt, Mlku iinil Lou woro 

'o winnora ot llio booby prim 

like rocfllvod n bountiful uuto In 

hich he la goInK to lahu l^u for 

J rido In tho nutir future, Lou won 

n huuutlfut mouso. It Houiim that 

Vera gets uinro enjnynimit from 

making It Hi]ui>iik (hiin l>ou. 

After the rofroahmonlo wore ser 
ved nvoryono onjnyed tho niiiBk 
I and dancing furiiiahuil by u Capo- 
riiiimrrarnn«rrrom W muTt). — 


The Art Club Holds 

Interesting Meeting 

A meeting of the Art CAuh was 
held Thursday, November 17, A 
short business soHslon wua held 
first after which games were 
played and refreshments were ser- 
ved. Some students won points by 
working on current events In Art. 

The next meeting of the club will 
be a guest meeting to be held Dec- 
ember 20. A speaker will be ob- 
tained tor the evening. At the meet- 
ing a program committee for next 
month was chosen consisting of 
Dick Chclf. Verdonna and Hazel 



Rifle Club practice has been 
postponed until further notice from 
Mr. Mailer. 

I The National Rifle Association 
I sent letters to the senior RItIc Club 
I members urging them to curry on 
In the Senior Division of this as- 
I Bociatton. 


[ .Most ot the fault finding In the 
1 world Is done by the people who 
Inever were able to do better. 

Pep Session Held 

For New Haven Game 

A pop saaslon wua huld Friday, 
Docomhor 0, during tho ninth por- 
lod, In prutJiirntlon tor tho Now 
llavon ganii) tlial wiik played In th« 
evening, Tho assembly was oponod 
by singing tho school siniK, and was 
followed liy yolls lod by Roy Oyer 
and Billy ITargruvo. Thu yell lon- 
dorf>' swoutora and trniiaors currlod 
out the school cnlora of rod and 
gray. On the back ot the awcutcru 
were the beginning llnua ot a now 
yull, "Aye Ahl Trojana," An nl- 
tcmpt was made to sing "Elmhurat 
Tuum" and then thero woro more 

Mr Nulf gave a abort tiilk about 
losing our nrnl alx games, Goorge 
said he guessed wo didn't win be- 
cause we didn't live right. In ro- 
sponso on unknown voice replied, 
"Feed 'em splniicb." Mr, Nulf's talk 
wuH tollowed by a few worda from 
Mr. Smula on cncourogomont to 
both the team and student body. 


Elmhurst to Have Three 
Bands Next Semester 

KImhurst la going to have threo 
bunds next someater: A beginners 
bund, a large band consintlng ot 
the pupila who play In the band 
now and the third, u concert and 
ronlest band consisting of the most 
capable players. The members of 
the concert band are now practis- 
ing on solus, duets, quartet and 
other numbers for the contest and 
concert to be given In February. 
Several new pupils will be added 
to the band next aemester. 


"The hard-boiled cnpUiln had 
knocked one of his sailors over- 

"Help! Help," yelled Ihe seaman, 
"I can't swim. Drop me a line." 

The captain leaned over the rail 
and smiled awcelly: "Oh yea dear, 
and you write me eomellmes too." 

Juniors Have Seventeen 

Honor Students 

in Class 

Fifty -til I'lio Htudonia ot IClinhunit 
luado the honor rbll for tho aocoiid 
oka purlod iih unnuuiicud by 
Mr, llullur. Tho Juniors urn nitnln 
Iho luiidiira with 17 nnmuH to tlmlr 
rudit. Tho Seniors and Sopiiu- 
unroa tlod for anrond pliico with ID 
lacli. Tho Fiuahinon luid n total of 
U iiiunoH on tho honor roll. 

Among tho truahmon thoro wuro 
Ivo Nludonta whu tiro uurrylng four 
HUbJoctn nnd rocolvod tour A'h, 
Thoy aro: Joiin Frnliin, Dorothy 
(lohlinrt, Wnltor l.nml)oluy, Ilolun 
Stuto. and ICmnm Yonlua, Tho 
Sophomot-cs who aro ciirrylug four 
HUbJuuta and rocolvod tour A'a nro: 
Holly llrlnton, Uobort CiirrlRor. and 
Rohort Sponn, ThOHo unrryliiR llvo 
HuhoJctH nro Hilda DIlionborRor, 
four A'a; Ifllkaboth I'ortor llvo A'a; 
Mary KllKnbolh Wolahlnior. nvo A'a. 

Among tlio Juniors carryluR llvo 
HiiliJoclH nro; Ardia yoiitos, flvo 
A'a; Fred Goahorn llvo A'a, Olotlin 
Orirrith. nvo A's; lOvoi'ott IColloy, 
(Ivp A'a, ThoBo carrying four sub- 
Jocla nnil rocolvod four A'u nro: 
lOugonu Itoinuy, Ilugli Wllaon, Loah 
Nyffolor, Tho Sonlors who nro 
carrying (Ivo aubjeola nnd rocolvod 
llvo A'h iiru Both ItouanoDU, unci 
,Mary l.ucllo Wilson, Roy Oy«ri La- 

viiiiii Tiiirr lira nniwlMJiBBffli''^' ' 

aril carrying four aubjoots and ro- 
colvod four A'a. 

Tho coiiiplotu Hat la an tollnwa: 

BunlorH— Duaiio Brown. Lillian 
Honning, Fay Kolley, Lualllo Mol- 
cnlf, Itoy Oyiir, Dclh Rousaoau, La- 
Vullu Siulor, Dorothy Jano Snydur, 
Pourl Troxel, Ooruldlno Waltora, 
Mary Wllaon and Lionel Schwnu, 

Junlora —Ardia Ycnloa. Donald 
Akors, Rohort Arnold, Virginia 
Coloraun, Frod Gonhorri, Olothii 
Griffith, Mary Cuthorino Hudluy, 
Victor Jnckaoii, Bvorolt Kolloy, 
Martha Konmior, Leah Nyffolor, 
ICflthor nobortnon, QuRone Romoy, 
EUKonln Spuorhuao, Elhuhulh Kol- 
loy, Jano Strauas, Vivian Hummora, 
and Hugh Wllaon. 

Hophomoroa— Betty Brlnlon, Rob- 
ert Carrlgor, Hilda DltKcnborgor, 
Howard Gould, Marjorlo Noll Har- 
per, Murjorlo Lurlmoro, Dorothea 
Moncc, Elizabeth Portor, Agnes 
Holdnor, Rohort Sponn, Jcanotte 
Van Busklrk, David Welch, Mnry 
Bllzeiielh Wolahlmor, 

Freahmen— Ruth Clem, Bob Far- 
roll, Jean Fruhm, Dorothy Oobhnrl, 
Fredrick Gronenu, Dale Horbcrgor, 
Walter Lumboley, Duvid Mitchell, 
Holon Stute, nnd Emma Yontea. 



December 16 — Basketball. Hoag- 
land, There. 

December 17— Baakotball, Deca- 
tur Catholic, Here. 

December 20— Commercial Club 

December 22 — Glee Club Christ- 
mas Cantata. 

December 23 — Boskotball, Har- 
Ian, Here. 

January 0— Basketball, Concor- 
dia College, Here. 

January 13 — Baakotball, Central 
Catholic, Here, 


Great Britain's population num- 
bero 2,000,000 more females than 



I'iilil|p.liril monllily ly llif HimlpnlH of KliiiUurrt IIIrIi Hr.Ut,t.\. Fori 
Wnynt'. IniHtiiiaJl, K. 8. Bubflcripllon price ItOc por your— If.c por slnglo 

Kiilcri'd ax KtmotKl cIiinH' uuiltor Novonilior Ifl, 1031, nt llio pontottlco 
al I'Virt Wiiyrui, Inillriiin. iiniliir tho uct ot Miireh 3, lS7ii. Afi^otitiinin for 
intilllnft 111 Hpdi'liil mil- nf jjohHiko provided for In noctlon IIM, Atl «( 
Ofitobur a, IIII7. AiikiinI 20, 1918. 

I'rinloil l>y Tim WuyrnHhiln I'rowi, 

AmilHliint lC<Ill»r 
, Nkwh Kdlliir 

I'lilrl ('i)|iy lliiuilor 


Lillian HoimlnK '33 
Itnliort Arnold '34 
Dorothy Jiino Syndor '33 


HiK'iKly Kdllor .. 
fclporlH KilHiir— 


Joho Killl'ir 
noiiorlnrpi Ut.liti 

ii.rH OlothD Orltlllh '.'Mi Mary Ell. 

ilhfii Monce— December 1. 191j 
I^tnlM HouHcr— December 2, ISlfi 

I^aruo Reddin December U. IQUi 

Dorotlin Croll December 6. IHH 

Wllllani Conn December 6,10H 

Rulh (,'lom — -December 13, 1917 
Miinel KoJiork— 1 ecember l<<, lOlfi 
MarKiirot Struhm— December ITi. 


lorotliy Delmer— December 11, 
Mildred ShropHhlre — December IG, 


Riilh Slebold— December 10, 1917 

Mlllon SorB -December 19, 1913 

I'earl Troiel December 23, lOH 

Donnld Kern— December 24, ISlfi 
Naomi Omhrim— December 26, 1913 
Homer Oyer — —December 26.19ia 
Twylu poorman — December 27. 

Mory Ann Lehmnit— December 27, 

Hurry Mnk December 31, 1917 




■ Sir 

ICvoroll Kelloy '34 

. .. Blleabolli I'orter '3.'. 

Miiurlcu Oyer '33 

':H: Vorn Hcirrnitin 'ill; Hoberl 

Gernldlne W.ilf. 
I Hiilc'M ■;tl; l'r..Hli.ii IIIIIk '311; Iliilh Ilrlllenbnm "■»'>'. Niionil (Jriiliiim 

'3.|; lli.illioii Monre -M.: Twyla I'oormiiTi '33; I.nclllo Mel.'iilt '33; 

I.ii Viille HliiUer '33; Ji.ntiniitle Smilb '34. 
Tvi.Ih IB— Sully MeMnken '34; Vivian SummerB '34; IxmlHo H<.UHnr '34; 

llelli ItoilHiiniin '33; ICvelyn Btorni '33, 


IliiidneHfi MiiiiiiKKr — _ , I.olniid Stepban '33 

UiinlHtiinl lIUHlneHH MiuiiiHor EdKar Nolile '34 

ClrcHlrillon MriMHuer nicliard Wilson '3r. 

lltiKim AKenlH Hnnlor, Itny (Iyer '33 Junior, William Conn '34; aopho- 

miire; KniHiiman. Illt'linrd CarrlKOr '30. 

UdverilHliiK Mananor . . - — Earl Trncoy '33 

lAHHlHliint AdverllHlnn Manatn-r - Helen ISmtlc '^l 

Ad SidlcKom— Jolin Ulltor '33; Genevieve Snyder '33; Lucille Neunian 

■M: Mllilrnd Miiwin '34; Helen AUlHon '30; Glenn Solp '30; VIrKlnIa 

<'i>1unmn '34. 
iiliy AdvlMorn Mr. Minor Myern, Mr. CharleH Jeffrey. 


j I. To create ii Holiool Bplrll ibiil will liiat tbrouglioul llie life of ibe 


' ". To fttHter Rood cItlEoiiBblp nmonR tbo iitudrni body. 
3. To work conHliiiilly for Ibo welfare of [he Bcbool, 
1. To iilve liKlpfnl piiblli'lly and (tcnerul tnrnrmallnn. 


Trojan Chatter J 

.l^ti ot cold weutber, Mr. 
SinnlB was Been wearing Bpnls. 
LolunU Stopban, our buelnoss mun- 
rely the wise person, but 
purhapH even he will learn timt be 
ennnot (ulk our principal oul of 

Borvin' (he "blue room" How 

many of Ibe amdenle have ever 
Dick Chelt blushl Olrla, you 
should have seen him when be 
ifalked up lo a tolnl stranger. 
lopped hini on tbe back, and then 
blushed as prelly aa any girl might 
do. Next cimic (ho. "1 thought you 
ere someone else." Have you nil 
noticed thai Vera H. always triea 
11 fellow a couple nights after 
A. has boon iteon with hlni? We 
wonder who tho iiiyete-loo^ penoii 
van that run nw:iy with Georgic P. 
Iter the Areola game. We luipe 
nothing serious happens betweei^j Bjoiocy and Home Ec claasea (■ 
Phillip A. and Lucille M. during! p,„j,ii|y to show slIdeBl. 

lilt' Increnno In thu 
l^rtiiilleTriniffnifulj llino i 
I the next time. 

number ot honor studontfl aliown that i 
a their louaons. iM'n make It uveo i 

Mlua FallH, and the aenlnr aludonta that appeared In "Digging lip 
Tho Dirt" deserve much credit for llii Huccoaa. Everyone llial saiv tho 
play will afiree that it was very well acted. 

rile Chrlfllmaii soaflon la fast npproaehing. On thla holiday more 
|ili' are happy Ihon at any other time of tho year. Every ono who does 
Ik'hI til IlKhlen the burdens ot eonio unfortunulo person will llnd that 
riirlalmua day will bo much hnppler for hlmBolt, 
liiiylnK t^iriatmae Soals la a good way lo apend some ot your Christ- 
' money. You not only got Btlckera to decorate your Christmas pack- 
". but you alHO are supporilng a good cauao. It you haven't bought 
I I'hrlalmaB Heaia, do ao today. 

I'lviiryonu probably bus noticed the enalgnia at tho top ot tho odl- 
iiiiliil column of Iho Advance. This signifies that wc nro a momher of 
till' Indiana High School Press AsHoclallou. Uur paper this year will 
ii.vK a uluincu to compote with other lilgh school papers ot tho slate. 

Ill order fur Dimhurst to gatu renown through her school paper It 
In iinoiisaiy to have the support and co-operation ot tho entire body. 
riu' HlHfCs oo-oporallon la ospoclnlly needed at this time. Without tho 
1 'uil support of all tho roporlora and othor members o( thu stuff It Is 
iiiiii.mHlbie lo publish a pnpor that is n credit to our acliool. 

We, the preaent studonta ot Elmburst, are tho ones who must sol the 
|itt«^«deuts and Iho Ideals for which the future Elmburst aludonta shall 
nlilviv Uelng u new school wo have no traditions, no aol mcthnda of per- 
formance, but must eslnbllah those for future claasua. Wo are like 
the plouoera of early America and must open up tho lands of learning 
and notlvlly tor Elmhurst. Like the ploueors wo must have Initiative and 
Ibo will to do. Becauao ot our newness certain functions do not run as 
smoothly as we want Ihem lo but Inalcnd of becoming disgusted, wo 
should do aomelhing personally to remedy tho condlton and help all we 
Clin Let's pull together lo make Eimhurst the best school In the county. 


rbere seems lo bo a fooling among some students that tho Hot Lunch 
I' run for proilt, that they aro overcharged and that they rocolve 
xwnH servings, 

1 wish to Blate that tho Hot Lunch Is run only tor the convenience 
lit the stuilunts and with no thought of proilt. All wo expect to do Is to 
juiy expanses. 

It ynu have the right Elmlmrst Spirit you will como Into tho olllco 
i.iitl present yotir complaint, rathor than to knock the lunch to you 
I'lliiw atudonls, 

Keiuomber that we must have your support or the lunch can nc 
continue at nit; you can not expect lo receive a full meal for ten centi 
when wc have to pay for evorylhlug that Is used. Not one thing Is dc 
noted. You may not receive enough to satisfy your appetite, hut I'l 
sure you do receive your money's worth, it at any time you think you 
do not, please bring your lunch into the otUce and 1 shall be glud 
hoar your complaint. Lot's not have any more grumbling. 


When? Well It happened on 
Christmas Eve, 1 had oct n trap for 
my cousin and a boy friend. 

Dad had bought me some Christ- 
mas decorations the day before. I 
had wreaths of holly and ivy and 
Just u tiny little spring of mistle- 
toe! Have you thought of whot 1 
did yet7 No7 

Our Hota In the living room oc- 
cupies a space beneath tho mantle. 
That evening, anticipating my 
cousin and ber company, 1 had 
stealthily tacked that dangerous 
little bit of mistletoe on the mantle. 
No one saw It but mo. Laughing to 
myself, I awaited their arrival. 
After an Interval of perhaps n 
half-hour, I began to get nervous. I 
stood gulltly looking at the mistle- 
toe, my back to the door. I was 
picturing In my Imagination what 
would happen there, 1 was sud- 
denly Interrupted by a pair of arms 
which wrapped IJicmselves ioyhig- 
ly about me. J grew foinl with tear!' 
Who was It; My lieart skipped a 
beat. It foemed ages, but was only 
a lew seconds until I whirled 

hrcnlhlessiy around to find the 

laughing eyes of my father. I had 
been doilghtfiiily caught In my 
own trap. 



Mr. Nulf Just confessed that ho 
likes anything that pertains lo 
athletics such as umpiring and ref- 

eroeing (and how!) 

Mr. Jeffrey likes lo go fishing, 
you ought to hear him tell about 
the big llsh he catches (see htm for 

Miss Cress likes painting (not 
painting herself of course). 

Miss Wlnimcr gave an honest 
confession, she likes to sleep lute 
and give Harold Brandetrator in- 
complete on his report card. 

Simon ilkes to teach her 

Sonlor play practice, Murjori 

M. has boon displaying an ()Bslai.ij 
Jacket. Now, wo wonder who 
roal owniT ts. It's atlil true, Sonlori 
fall tor Ii'cahmen. Thla time It 1. 
our shorlir. Tod lavls, and Ruth C! 
nil have been wondering who 
well-dressed boy that aits In 
front seat ot room 15 lh< 
aevenlh period Is. II has been satr, 
that several girls have beeil gazing 
at hlni so continually that they havo 
failed to get their lessons.^— The 
plot thickens, wo hoard thai there 
Senior girl crozy over Jay 
Robertson. Could there be an) 
chance that this Is a coincidence' 
Why Is It that Windy D. and David 
W. can never behave in history 
claaat We all know their heads 
resounding apparatus, bul 

they noedn't show everyone. 

Great news and excitement. Ther< 
lo bo n duel bewleen two Elm- 

liural rivals Monday at 6 p.m. 

The contestants aro R.O. and E. T' 
tho argument seems to be over i 

Sophomore girl, Tholma S. 

Uoth R. wo are surely surprised tc 
nnd you are interested In the 

undorclassnicn. Now, just whs' 

was the cause for the long sta. 
that ClilT L. had the other evening 

when ho took Fay K. home. Wc 

wonder who Elizabeth K. bad ai 

her guoKt on Thanksgiving Day 

Lillian H. surely knew ihe name 
of the county recorder In govern- 
ment class. We wouder why It if 

that way? Seniors, beware! We 

hear that their is an epidemic ol 
trcahnien falling tor you. Who.— 
none other than La Valla S, and 
Homer 0.- — The senior bargain 
hunters sure aro na changnble as' 
old women when it comes to buy- 
ing food, After they had the clerk 
count the pickles In the Jar they 
decided they wanted beans. In- 
stead ot finding I. O. U.'s we found 
pages of I love you's which Ruth 
Swank wrote to Ed Stuck. 

Klehoir Itkes to grade papers 

'"■'illhe rcnlly batea it), 
rt'' Mr. Smiitts llkea to hunt fabliflB 
at Eickoff'B, (One day he caught ao 
mitny ho had lo givo some owayl. 

Miss Falls is a play fan nnd the 
one she likes best Is "Digging up 
the Dirt," (It really is The Peoples 

MisB RIneharl has so many hob- 
bles that she realty doesn't knov 
which Bbe likes best. 

Mr. Myers ilkes lo play golf 
ilhal l9 he wilt when he learns 

And last but not least Mr, Hatler 
has ii mind for literature. He Ilkes 
lo read better than anything else. 


Hello everybody, Ibla is Lloyd 
PIbbona speaking, broadcogling 
form the Union Slock Yards In 
Chicago, I mean the Arlington 
Cemetery in Washington D. C. It'8 
a great day out here, the rain is 
foiling in lorrentB and tho pres- 
ident has appointed a commission 
to study the flood relief. The rea- 
son tor this bewilderment Is Ihe 
oicusion ot the funeral ot the dis- 
tinguished Professor Aloyslus 
Dingleaphoofer, the only man to 
turn back the progress of science. 
ball Is now on the opponents 
30 yard line, 1 mean the procession 
loe Just started to begin to come 
.round the corner. If alt the spec- 
tators here were placed end to end 
they would reach for another por- 
Right down here in front of 
tbe mike is a commotion. Walt a 
minute I'll see it 1 can find out 
hat it is. Hello, central, give me 
Harlem 94486, 1 mean this is Flb- 
ions speaking. The rumpus was 
:wo congressmen fighting over a 
ollypop. If you haven't read on tho 
radio or heard In the papers the 
cause of the Professors death. I 
ill proceed to enlighten you. The 
Professor passed away immediately 
after dlacoverlng, afler years of 
patient research, that Gunda Din 
a better man than ho. Wail a 
minute, ladies and gentlemen, 
something very tragic has hap- 
pened. Some poor soul placed a 
wreath ot goldenrod on Ihe casket. 
The Professor who Is very suspect- 
to hay fever, sneezed and blew 
the lid off the coffin, Goodliy every- 
tiody. This broadcast came lo you 
lUgh the courlesey of Ihe Peoria 
Invisible Paint Co, When the gong 
sounds it will be exaclly'ton min- 
utes until. 
Authors note; This Is Ihe Inst ot 
le Berlea of Adventures of Prot- 
isor Aloysius Dingleaphoofer. 
Thanks for your kind attention I'll 
be with you again. 

— Clifford Jackson 


Boners From the 

Senior Play 

Senior play practice 
I hear, it resembles 
comedians, in which 




Both: 'Did you hear about 
12 men who were hung' 

Pearl: "Heavens, no— tell / 
about It." , 

Both: "They couldn't come e / 
Jury decision." /Rl 



Harold Walters— Trapping. 

Bill Hargrave— Sliooting Paper 

John Brittenbam— Making Funny 

Audrey Gobhrt.rl,— Talking. 

Betty Ann Coolldge— Painting 
Funny Pictures. 

Thelma Greldor— i^anclng. 

Lloyd Lewton— Golf. 

Dot Snyder — Sleeping. 

Howard High— Writing I.,ove 

Lucille Melcalf— Athletics. 

Geraldlne Walters— Waiting For 

Lucille A rnett— Teasing Howard 

Gene Houser— cutting paper 

Dick Chelt- Running After the 

Eleanor FrllEsche — Going Sleigh 

Ruth Clem— Acting Like a Two- 

George Nulf— Riding a Hobby 

Leona Miller — Dancing. 
Leland Stephan — Helping Love 
Sick Girls, 

Heba Ray — Rending, 


Dumb; ■Woll. now that his 
father's fortune is gone. I guess 
that Dick will have to paddle his 
own canoe." 

Dumber: "I don't see why he 
should. He still has his yachL" 

' From what 
Phil Arick 

■ally I 

Phil, hailing the conquering Ken 
Lionel Sehwan) says: ''Florence 
Nightengale in person!" 

Ot course. Phil would say this: 
"Hell has no fury like woman's 
scorch (scorn)! Now Phil, I never 
Id the world thought that of you. 

Instead of "covering Ihe story" 
(newspaper lingo) Phil gently 
'covers up the story." Isn't he 
iweet! ' ' 

Then there's the time he answers 
Nan iLucllle Metcalfl by saying: 
'Coffee tor two, sworda tor one for 
breakfast," Instead of pistols for 
two and coffee for one at dawn. 

What would the caBt do without 
Phil to provide merriment when 
everything Is going along smoothly T 

Have you heard Lucille Metcalt's 
new name for the sheriff (Ted 
Davis)??? Instead of calling him 
a while-haired sheriff, her tongue 
traveled too fast resulting In A 

Then Genvieve Snyder introduc- 
ed Nan to the professor with 
This Is a bend of Fretty'a." tho 
lew way of saying "a friend of 



The following articles have been 
turned In the office since the tlrst 
of the year: 

5 pairs of beads, 3 fountain pens. 
1 compass. 7 eversharps, 1 watch. 
1 knite. 1 ease of lipstick, 1 money 
holder, 5 keys. 1 locket, I comb, 1 
braclet. 2 earsers, 4 pins. 

You may be successful in Hnd- 
Ing your lost articles if you go to 
the office and innulre for it. 


Victim: "Help — Help — Save me!" 
Observer; "'Swim over here and 
I'll pull you out." 

Wife at top ot stairs: "la tbat 
you, John I" 

Heavy vole© from dark: "Who 
aa you expectln'?" 


Bob G,: "Was she ahy when you 
asked her age?" 

Jay B,: "Y'es. 1 imagine about 
ten years." 


Mrs. Halior: "Do you remember 
when you proposed lo me? 

I was so overcome that I 
couldn't Bpeak for an hour! 

Mr. Haller "Ycb. ond that was 
the happiest hour of my lite." 


Willie (at the zoo): Gee Ma, that 
monkey looks Just like papa." 

Mother (heatedly): "Why, Willie; 
rent you ashamed of youraelf;' 

Willie: "Aw, gee whU, he can' 
inderstand what I said," 


Mr. Goble: "Where's your friend. 

Dave W.: "Aw, she's In the gym 
playing a duet. I finished my part 



Harold B, : "Walter, there's sand 
In this aplnacb," ^ 

Waiter: "Yes Sir. we put it In 
there to keep Ihe silverware 


Beth R. (after talking for a 
halt an hour) : "Madam what la the 
matter, you haven't said a word." 

Miss Faila: "I have Juel been 
trying to decide whether you were 
a wind-bag or a wind-jammer," 


'How long have you known your 

"Two years. Sir," 
''But you have been married two 

"Yea, but I didn't get to know 
her until we were married." 


"Oh well." soliloquized the ship- 
wrecked traveler, "I have a raft of 



"I wish you 
half dozen more 

would bring 
mouse traps." 

Gale K: "Why, I just brought 
you six the other day," 

Miss W.: "I know. Mister, but 
they ail have mice In them." 


Mr. Jeffrey: "What is the law ol 

Vic, Jackson: "That Is fie law 
that hold you on the earth." 

Mr. Jeffrey: "Correct, yon may 
be seated." 

Vic. J.: "Yes I know, but how 
did we stay on before the law was 

James K. : "'Where's the bath- 
room in this boarding bouse t" 

Glen Seip; "I don't know, IVe 
only lived here a month." 


Helen O.: "Ruth takes plenty of 
silting up exercises," 

Georgia P. "Yes, alts up with a 
different boy every night." 


Democradonk: "Your candidate 
talks too much and says nothing," 

Elephanlcan: "Yeah? Well yours 
doean't talk enough and says too 


Employee: "How's your new 
stenographer making out?" 

Boas: "Not so good — all her 
beaus eventually find out tbat e he's 
a widow with three children." 


D, J, S,: "Why, I can't marry 
you! Your practically penniless." 

Bob Thurber: "Thata nothing — 
The Czar of Russia was Nicholas." 


Miss Rhinehart: "Can you tell 
nie what the two-thirds rule Isl" 

Dot Jane "Yes, teacher, we havo 
it in our house — my mother and 
grandmother against my father." 




MIMS liuih Wrnimer spent 
Tlmnksglvlng in Huntington us the 
guest of her piircnts. Dr, nnd Mrs. 
G. G. WImmer. 


Thclnia Grleiler recently honored 
Audrey Gephart with a dinner 


Bniina nnd Ardls Yentes, Twyla 

Poormnn, Wayne MitchcU, and 

Hubert Royer attended the Young 

, Peoples MethodUt conference at 

New Haven. 


AIlSB Anna Rlnehart visited 
Sifc Thanksgiving In Hngerstown. Ind- 
iana at the home ot her parents Mr. 
Q and Mrs. Charles F. Rinehart. 

'^ a 

Duane and John Brown motored 
to Chlcugo Sunday. They saw the 
' Mills Brothers In person at the 
Oriental Theatre. 


Mr. Charles Jeffery visited In 
Indianapolis over Thanksgiving 



\ - Sully McMaken was honored hy 
-< dinner party given Thursday even 

Ing by Miss Vivian Summers. 


Vera Hollmun was honored re- 
cently with a surprise party. Those 
present were: Lou Auman. Jans 
StrniJSH, Kny Wurm. Selina and 
BernJece Hoflman, E^velyn Parkln- 
601. Dorothea Auman, .Margaret 
Starke. Mike Trott. Bob Gillie, 
Victor ft]cCoy. EIck Cheir. Tom 
Strauss. Ed Gillie, Harold Roden- 
beck, Wayne and Harold Brand- 
strator and the honored guest. 


The cast tor the senior play re- 
cently held u potluck supper at 
school. Those present were Fay 
Kelley, Beth Rousseau, Pearl 
Troxel. Lucille Metcalf. Dorothy 
June Snyder. Genevieve Snyder, 
Jliss Letlia Falls, Ted Davis, Roy 
Oyer, John Oltter, Lionel Schwan, 
and Phillip Arlck. 



Wayne Huuser surely can pre- 
tend! It happened the other day 
when Mr. Jeffery was out of the 
room. Some ot the boys wore writ- 
ing names ot teachers under a 
notice for the most popular 
teacher. Well Wayne went up 
and erased them all and put down 
Mr. Jeftery's name just as Mr. Jef- 
fery walked In the room, Some- 
one shouted Jiggers and he gave 
one sweep of the eraser and ran 
to the pencil sharpener, falling 
over the table us he wont, and 
pretended to sharpen a make-be- 
lieve pencil. When he went lo his 
seat he was blushing Itka e girl. 

Mr. Jeffrey's motto is "Pleaee 
take your seats when the <;ulot boll 

The other day when Mr. Jeffrey 
was giving IIS n scolding because 
some ot us were running around 
the room he gave us another motto; 
"A word to the wise Is sulDrlonl " 
I wonder how many mottos ha will 
have before the semester Is ended. 

We wonder whore Alice Tllhiiry 
got the black eye she was exhibi- 

The Ladles Aid Society meellnEs 
in room 10 surely must be Interest- 
ing as M, Myers always has to an- 
nounce that the hell rang. 

Ruth Clem Is Improving; she 
only tell off her seat In Home Ec. 
class twice these last six weeks. 

David Welch seems to be well 
supplied with compacts. One morn- 


Miss Lenora Simon and her par- 
ents. MK and Mrs. P. B. Simon 
Bpent Thanksgiving day at the 
home ot Mr. and Mrs. Ben Simon 
in Hunterlown. 

-Mary Jane DeVlllers, Helen Sut- 
orlouB, Amelia Yovan, Mary Gll- 
leff, Esther Dennis, Margaret 
Brauer, Ruth Brlttenham, Ruth 
Clem, Frances Emrfcli, Virginia 
Coleman. Agnes Sledner, Lenora 
Brannlng. Henrietta Myer, Hilda 
Dltsenberger, Helen Stute, DoEtta 
Beck, Heather Owen, Miss Lenora 
Simon, club advisor, and Lucille 

In*; »'bi'n Miff- lilneharl canto a- 
luund the room to s«v that evary- 
one was busy, shp sloppod at 

avid's desk niid ho hud ubout 
nvo or six compucts lying on hla 
desk. We wonder where ho ro- 
celvod all of them. Mnybo If David 
Is n real nice boy Sunin Clnus will 
bring him some more. Miss Rlno- 
barl said she thought maybe he 
would like to give a "inuko up" 

Wo notice Billy M. likes to road 
the paper In the tlttoen minuto 
period In the morning. 

Did you hear that loud "slap" In 

room 10 a few weeks ugo? We 

thing Eleanor F. should take up 

boxing, so does Charles Lauor. 


Room 6 was the scene of mnny 
meetings, wIlhlQ tho last three 
weeks. Preparations were niudo 
for the Junior Party. 

Two of our lltllo homo-room girls 
wore sent to the "Blue-room" for 
three days. My, Myl Such naughty 
girls! Namely. Martha nnd Esther. 

Miss Simon Just can't seem to 
keep Louise, Audrey. Vera and Lou 

Senior Homo Room 

Mlas Falls has been having a 
dreadful time with her so-called 
frcahmon." ThOre Isn't a day pas- 
ses that she doesn't have to remark. 
"Children what would a visitor 
think If he should come Into this 
Senior home room? Now, please 
like Seniors. 


Reasonable Prices 

FInheiitlne FInnil Slinppc 

lOOS Broadway 

Phone A-74S7 We Deliver 

It ihU year's sriiduatluK claiis 
duasn't net bolter than they have 
boon thoy will have a honillosa 
class advlNor tor II seoms as though 
all .MIsa [i^iH gol» dune In shako hor 
head and say, "1 do beltovo thnt 
this senior play In Kulng to the 
Seniors' heads." 

telnnd Stepbnn. Klmhunt's 
hualost bimlnesa man for tho "Ad- 
vance", aska MlMM Fnlln for no 
more oxcuhor, hocniiso ho dlicovor- 
ed that ovou Senlora can lenrn that 
thpy can't dictate to tho taciilty. 

"Senior Barnyard goon Into 
bualnosi". Yon. the animal kingdom 
la now traveling and appearing In 
permm at tho local harn dances. 
l>ory noon you can hoar them 
practice, really thoy are quito good 
■ n an amateur HonH. 

rohatlng Ih a popular sport 
ainong the upper claaMmon, and tho 
subjdct thnt Hoomn lo ho most dla- 
cuHKod la "Which Ik rosponslblo 
for till tho crimoR that Macbeth 
coiiimlttod. hilt wife or htmsolf." 

Monol Schwan, a brilliant 
speaker aooms to think that Mac- 
beth waA ton Htrongly tnlluonocd 
hy Ills wife, nnd bocauau of this 
ho could not rofiiao her wanta. 

On the opposlnit side wo have 
Pearl Troxol and Dorothy Jano 
Snydor, who both agree that It 
was a wQinnn'B instinct and In- 
telllficnco that Influenced Macbeth, 

Uoroiby Jane's argumer.l aooniH 
to Lo that all mon nro so (Icklo- 
mlmloil they have no power ovor 
their (iwn minds. 

Uiiiads npneal lo Iloh Gllilo. for 
the <.ihor day while ho was talk- 
IVig I" l.a'diUo Meti'alf.'ho olso be- 
came llKht headed and fell out of 
'hlH -.nil. 


I ^:*>t >»;*>»>«»»>»»»»»:«;^:«iri 

Scheele's Home Stores 

Main and Harrison 

1232 .Maumee Ave. 

3136 Broadway Ave. 

QunUtj Meals— Groceries 

Fresh Frnlts nnd Vefrclnhle- 

Hotter Drug Store Service 
Harrison lilll Dru^ Shire 

Phonea H-4286— H-SI19 

Uniif; & .Morrison, Prups. 

('•■r Ku'llHill Blvd. & Calhoun 

Port Wayne, Ind. 


\VhtH the uminbem ot buokkonp- 
Ing class ontored room b sovornl 
ilaya a)io, tho flrst thing that mot 
thoir K">o was un ouoruuiua luasii 
of now wurk-booke nil done up In 
onto llttlo packnKos. Tho hell rauK, 
Whore wiw Mlas Ulnohnrt! Had 
kldnnppora oruolly abducted our 
fair tonohor and dragged her from 
tho wallit of lOliuhurHt IltiihT The 
class was panic slrlckonl Suddenly 
with no warning at all. Miaa llluo- 
hart emerged from behind the on- 
ormouB nutM of work-hooka, nhso- 
iuloly safe and sound. Tho class Is 
now deep in tho study of posting, 
hBlanclMK etc., In theso now wnrk- 

GeorRo Nult: "Tho Old HIgroho," 
bids his ciaHseii a cheorln. a bit ot 
a iwoet-twool. a iiidl-hl. or hi other 
words, "Hun around the Kym (Ivo 
or ton timea boforo leaving, Wo 
wonder if Mr. Nult Is doing thin 
for tho bonnflt ot thoao who iiro 
gonoroualy proportioned. If so. wo 
Miigkest that he oxuuso tho poor, 
trail ones. 

Tho United .Status lIlHlory chiMHUH 
are tlirough with foreign wara for 
n whilo, hut will soon ho approacli- 
ing the .CIvll War. If niiyono haa 
been Informed horotoforo liow thin 
sroot war ended, wo hog ot you not 
to tell any United Sfatiia History 
student as this may ciiiiko bini to 
lose Interest In wild elasH, 

Mr. JolTrey's physlca ciaaa Is 
talElng up tho study ot boat, in 
physics chiM recently Uppii botuK 
Informed that by plnelng salt In 
water the water bocomoa in do- 
Urooa colder, Dob aillio dooldod 
thnt ho would try aonie In tho 
radiator tho next \\fno It bocumo 
over henlod. 

Tlio third Bomoater algobra In 
Mr, Juffroy's ciasa In aludying 
graphs and fundamental e(]uullonH, 

Mr. Joftroy's fniHhnmn algnlira 
chwaoB are siuriyiiiR prohlema 
which contrilTi c'litiKioini roiiuirlng 
Ihc use of frnctionn. 


The members of the Home Econ- 
omics Club recently held a theatre 
party at the RIalto. Later the 
group went to the home ot Lucille 
Metcalf where games were played 
and refreshments served to the 
following: Bernlece Oraft. Betty 
Brinton, Helen Hillie, Ixirna Jahn. 


: App Shoe Store | 

Did t AMIOI \ STIiFtT t 

j; Reliable Shoes for the X 
Family | 

— Boy'H and (Jlrl's School Shoes 
'X At Keasonahle Prices 

Old Reliable 

Niezer Fuel Co. 

High Grades of Coal 

Try Them and Be 


Phone A-020B f 


o-:>oooooooooooooooooo-x>o-'' I 

'A Lnndies Saiidn Idles X 

5 Candj and Top X 

g We Aim lo PlCiise O 



♦ ; 

Ringle & NoU j i 

♦ i 

♦ ! 

Free Delivery ! ! 

♦ t ) 

♦ 1639 Wells Street | \ 
' ♦**«-«-**-**********-*****«♦ i 

I OC>C">XhX<>OOOChX'OC"X>00000 ; 

I "We Heat Your § i 

I School— Why I , I 

. § Not Your Home" 

Smijih Coal Co. 




Eltnhurst Grocery 

I-:hiihiirHl Drive II-IOIKI 

Wii soilcll and appreciate 

(H'oecrlfs. Fresh and 
Cold MfiiLs 

Fruit, Ice Cream, School 
Supplies nnd Candy 

PiiHlurl^Pd M'"' Si: Quart 


5 71J K. VVitsliin^rtoii gi _ FL It. ^ iti»fft„n iio, 


12-t] Wells Street | 
\ Complete Food Market § 

Groceries, Fruits 

and .Vegetables 

Fresh Meats 

Delicatessen, Dairy 

We Deliver 

I A-4315 A-43IG A-3i61 


Boys Sell Radio Dial 

A little of your time and 
effort will pay you good 
profits. Here's an easy way 
to have an income of your 
own. Show them the kind of 
a salesman you are, 

J. Louis Motz News 


jCMDOO<H>0000<aK>0<KK>000<i<>0 I 

Fcichter Tire Service 


Drake Sen Ire 

'231 IV. .lluln SL A.:i|B7 

"N(i)' If ulMi [■'l.iHers" 

Kii^wiTH f'.r i,\l fjicjiHi.iriM 

Sandpoint Greenhouse 

I'hiinc Jl-iCilll 

IL It. ^ Itliifflon lload 


ICvelyii I'lirKlnsoli, n protnUient 
member of tlio elasa ot 'Ti, wim m- 
coiilly Initiated to tho Slgiiui Alpiia 
Ouioga Sorority at ii huni|Ui>t and 
daaco which was slvou at tho 
Shrliio Toinplo. Sho wau ono ot tho 
tour plodgOH from Anthony Wuyno 

MaroiiH nialr, thu Iiuro of '32'a 
Honlur play, la working as night 
watuhniau at liio orchard UIiIko 
Country Club, 

ICliiora Oulerinan la now oni- 
ployed In one ot l\irt WayiiD'H town 

Lynn ICIchhorr, 'im prosldonl, la 
working at homo. 

l<Yniiklln Cullon, anothor Rrnil- 
uato, chiliiiH to he Just niiotlior vio> 
tliii ot the iinomiilnymonl allualion. 
Nil AfTeiicu iiiuant i<'raiik. 

MlHH Falia Junior Mnullxli chiiixeH 
are nlUdyliiK uiillinliiK and dolint- 
ing. They reeuhtly gave tour longi 
tonnul dobntoH. 

'Ilio aonliir IChRliah cIhhh baa ro* 
ceiilly linlniiod tho aliidy of Miio* 

Do you ovor tool ciirhiiia an to 
what goon on aeroiui tho roailT 
Lot'ii tiiko a trip nvor to .Mr. Hmiitt'n 
oastia and soo what we llnd thorolii. 

Tho arohltecliial drawing (ihian 
In inuhliiK vomplelo pIuiih for ii 
niodorii homo. Thoy hiivo linlshod 
lluur plana, und are how wortilnK 
on tho olevntionn. Tlio iiovi* are 
Huroly looking tar Into thu tuliirn, 
aron't llioy? 

Tho eemoni class la comhiK along 
Uno will) tliolr work. Moid of lllo 
hoys nro now niakinK bird iiatliH. 
They Nay Hint the bowl to NoIhoh 
Ilydo'M btnl hath hiolts llkn a tub, 
and II Ih generally supposed ha 
will uiin it lo iioak his feet tii, 
Nelfinn iiluu chitmu lo have lost lilii 
walrh a tow days ago, hut iionio 
think ho Inia Inalnltod It In hln 
lawn roller ho ho mm time htmsolf 
whllo rolling lawna noxl KOnanffn 

Tho troahmon In Mr, tilmuiC'i 
drawing I'lasa are iitill having a 
hard lima llndlng their pliicea. 
"I. lit nie out! Lot mo out!" camn 
II faint voice from the drawing 
rooja a few daya ago. Bomo oiio 
rllNcovorrd thnt Cliarloa Lauer watt 
mlaslnff from tho group, Janien 
Kolloy rushed up lo Mr. Hmiitla, 
who was In llin wood .wnrklnR nee- 
Hon and tiild lilm that Ohiirinii hrid 
locked hlniHcIf In tho ciiiilmd. 
Fifteen ininuleH later Mr. Smuts 
nponed llio doer to l)nd CiiorleH 
Nllllng among the T-sfiuarea njid 
drawing Imardw. lie looked very 
iNiri)rliihli< an lii<>ii|(h ii« hail 
Jiiiil llniidii'd a r.iriilidi halM 

Phones H-37210 and H-6y6ei 
Nine -Mile HIT 

Waynedale Garage 

Otis O. Parkinson, Prop. 
<>an%'e & Geneml Itepalring 

Wrecking Service 
Ci.r. Blufrinn-Hunlington Rd, 

Albert E. Homeyer 

Dealer in 

Staple & Fane J {iroc*rIesi 

Complete Line ot 


1915 Hale Ave. H-32*l 



P Fancy Groceries and 
i Meats 

8 A-14S3 8 




Ozaki Studios 


Specialists in 

School Photographs 

at Special Rates 

Plume H-ian.! 

aisfi s. cALiior.N- stkeet 


Everything in Music 

See US hcfore buying an 

Ftepalrlng ot all makes of 
Musical InstrumenlM and 


Harry M Boxberger 
.WISH .sinH- 

A-!i:t:tD IL.'II S, (alhoaa St. 



D. O. McComb 



^1 Hour Anihulanre Herflco 

A Mi-Crimh Her»lw Is a 

rcmeniliHrcd wprrlce 

A-9I)0 A-35093 

Four n\\\K 

********************** ti 

Greetings of 

Coal Co. 




' It.iY HAKHt.S, ITxprlpfor ? 


Ping-pong Sets — Complete, two paddles, net, 
posts and balls gg^. ^^ J2.49 

English Made Balls 2 for >5c 

Match Balls, each I5c 

Official Balls, each 20c 


215 West Main 

.S I cj r e 5 O (J i 

Calhoun at Pontiac 
K V f ri i n ^ s 
i i iiiiii i i m i i i i i im ii m ii ii i i i u iiii mi 



Trojans Dcfcdl the 

New Haven Bulldogs 


II till 

•:l Inl 

( porlodH, lliu Klinliiml Trojunn 
wore vluiorloiiB ovor llio "Fiinl- 
HlopplriK" Now iruvcri J)ull<roRii. 
Tlio nml liiiir friund Itio Tr«J[iim 
ufllriK 1 '^loHO dotoi\Hi» uKiilnnl Uio 
iJultiloKH and rurcliiR lliom to 0I1OOI 
from lofiK rnnHo. Vic McCoy, (1 cop- 
iililri KiiTil OR 1)1(1 iit'iirliil niid griiy 
(jiiliiliit Hlnrlcil IliK iMiirlnK, nn um- 
iiiil, wltli n Huiirn from Ihu cnnlur 
n( llio court .Tlio Now lluvon nvo 
woro ablo lo Hrciro lull rour piiliitH 
In Uio flmt iKiir. Wlillo Iho liomu 
loam liod Hcorud fi tHtiil of ton, Tlio 
IJulkloRH worn hurt connldornlily 
witli tlio kiiiH lit liiikd. llidiio, nriO 
Jtoomcr w)io woro out from llio ro- 
HUll or Injiirlan. 

Tlio pliiy (ilitiiiKod iiH llio HOt^niid 
liiilf uoL undor wiiy. Al tliu utid of 
tlio third ijunrtor Uin vliiltliiK lomu 
liud uomu fi'nni linliltirl lo knoi tlio 

' count nt ia-l!l. Willi liul a iiilnul» 
iind Ti xniinndti lofl to jiliiy In tlio 
roKuliilloii jiorlod, llio TroJnnM hold 
[i lond or m-H. Iiut Ilorr of Now 
fhivon tN'Oniit 11 Hold k<>"I nH llio 
Kuii Hoiindod lo und tlio roKlllnr 
porlod, Th» nml llirno inlnuto 
ovorllmo Hnw olonu dotoiiRO UMod liy 
both loiiniH l)iu uiioh loiiiii whh 
nbtii lo itouut n Hold koiiI botoro 
tlio (IrHl ovorllmo i>orlod ondod. 
Tho Hoi-ond ovorllmo Hlriitod at IR- 
Itl iiikI Iho lliroo iiiliinloii piiiiHod by 
Willi plilmr iiiiiililii lo iiiiiUo II i;uuiil. 
AltbiiiiKli Vli< McCoy liiid 11 try iil 
IMii fhiii'lly Ktrlp, ll wiib ihIhmimI. 
Ill IhD third oxlrii porlod tho Hiill- 
iloKK hnd 11 Kroiit opimilunHy to 
olliich tbu Kiiinii tin MiiHHy Korr 
wnH K'von tbroo fiiiil mIioIh durliifc 
timl ]i(irlod, hut wiin nblo lo niiiko 
I111I nno count. Tbo uroro thoil 
Htnnd nt Now Ilnvin ID, IClmburnt 
18 with nn ovon two ihIiiuIoh to 

' plriy, Troxol, tbo IiIr tiill, uiid 

idliti pivot miin, could not ruHim 

!■ ii-H tti aruro, HO Iiff shut on 

■ Ijc-' iind morod. iiliiUttiR 

Hill, Now Hnvoii in, IChii- 

iiiiiHi ;;o. Now Ilnvon roonlvnd llio 

bull oil llio noxl Inp nnd took 

aovoriil BbolH lit tho Imop from 

louR riiiiKo bill woro iinnblo lo 

tooi'O, Tho Kiinio ondod with 19hn- 

hiirat lu poBHOHNlon nt tho hiilt. 

Tlio prolliiilniiry miw tho TioJ- 
(ihm oocondfl lioiitoii In n oIdbo cn- 
Roiinlor SO-IT. Tho Rnino wiis tint 
docldod until tho llnul kuii. Thii 
pivot pliiya at Blloii SprlnRor, 
Trojiiu editor, woro tlic loiiluro ot 
thin giimo, 

■ .Inoup iiuil Suiniimry: 
N^iv IlttVOn TOFTTP 

Korr, F— 1 1 S 

Duller. F— 3 8 

Armsti'onR, C — Oil 

Burbolto. a— 2 0* 

Swibnrt. Q— aid 


Couch Niilf IntroducL'j. Itlti m<\\ 

Tho llml month wo huvo Iwu of 
our oulHlundinK pluyom, Mlllon 
SorR und Pnitl Kommor. 

Milton SoTg. allornntluK "^ 
guard and ronlor poiilllon, In 
foot and 2 Inchon Inll and wolRhs 
iwo hundred poundii. l.iiHt yuar ho 
playnd only im a RUiird but IIiIb 
your you ciin moo ho ban Incrcaaod 
hlH plnylDK iiblllty. 

Mill comoN from Contra I 
ralholle but hod no oKporlonco 
(hero. Mo bnii not boon dnluK as 
Rood n work on tho floor rut wo op- 
IiDdtod hlin to, but Hhowud that bin 
phiyluR Ih on tho upward movuniunl 
by Iho Monroovlllo ■ buttle, This 
Rnmo wuH SorR'ii boHt ono nnd by 
Iho ond of tbo Honxon ho iihonid bo 
playliiR ono of llio IiohI brands ot 
any niombor of tho fl(|uad. Since 
Milt Ih 11 sonlor and phiyod buBkot 
bull luBt your ho iihould ho n Ecudor 
anil a uroiil biilji lo tbo loam. Wo 
liojio bo fiiiind bhiiHolt In Ibu Mon- 
movlllo Kamo nnd will conllnuD to 
]j|ay Iho aanic linind ot btixkotbiill. 

Moot unotbor nlar plnyor, I'liiil 
Kommor, who Ib ptaylHR IiIh Boi-ond 
year ot bull tlilu Hoatiiin. Paul 1b 
G tool lO'/i Inchon Inll nnd wolgbo 
HO pounds, but tho fiiit In Ihal ho 
Ih only tittuon yoarn old, II0 rc- 
cclvod all bnskotball oxporlonco 
provlouH lo cumlnB lioro nt N^w 
Ihivon, ' 

Kommor Ih n'M n thinly playor 
but u Rood shot as iin oftonslvo 
num. Ilo has Improved a great dual 
Hinco last your, and should contlniio 
lo do HO wltli uddod ox|)orlanco 
IIIh boat game wuh uIbo ngalnst 
MoiiroDVlllo, altbouith ho showed 
I'.K'olk'iil work aRulnHt Areola, 

RlncD Paul Ih only n sophomnro. 
ho Hbould dovolop Into an ouletnnd- 
liig pliiyor by hlfl wonlor year. 

CAN you (JIIKS8 

PopulnrT Vofl! Pronilnonl? Yos! 

ThiH sontor 1b n moiubor of Ihi) De- 

ballnR niid Droiuiillc CIuIin. Havo 

you rocoRnltod this not so-UiM. 

)t-oo-short light cumiiloxloncd 

udonl yot? 

IIoro'H a hint. HIh rod coupo otton 
adorns Btmburst'B piirklng placo, 
Somotlmos ho Is soon with a sen- 
ior boy whom Evolyii Storm nd- 
mii'os, Tho rest ot tho llmo ho Is 
company with Pearl. Oh! Ob! 
} given Iho Bocrot iiwny. Anyway 
I'v'o probably guosBod by now. 


Hoe" Stophau: "1 undorstand 

(hill ono prosldonlhil candidate Is 

Incnpai'ltod from tbo waist down," 

Bob McHoy: "Well tbufs no! na 

id an boing Incnpacltaled trom llio 

Petroleum Defeats 

Elmhurst Trojans 

The MlinhurBl TroJanM lost their 
fifth HtralRbt gamo when they wont 
down lo defeat bcforo Petroleum 
by tho acuro ot 25 lo 13. 

pQtroloum proved to bo ono of 
tho boHt teams that ISImhurel has 
played. They hnd a well organ- 
kod toiim with several years of 
oxperluncc lo back them, 

Blmhursl, as usual, started 
Htrong and led by li to 1 at tho end 
of the first quarter. 

In Iho second iind third qunrters 
It wan a runaway tor Potroloum. 

In the fourth nuorlor, however. 
Elmhursl rolllod and looked the 
bcBl they have Ibis year. In fact, 
Elmhurst Jookod very good In th« 
Areola game ond tho lasi part ot 
this gnmo. 

In tho prellmlnnry, the ICIni- 
hurst seconds met Iholr llrat de- 
toal ot the souBon by 19 lo 10. 
Springer led Uio scoring for film- 
bursh Willi 4 points, while 
llpttrapb led Iho wlnncra to vic- 
tory Willi seven points. 


Elmhurst Trojans 

Lose to Areola 

The well organlzod team ot Ar- 
eola wnB o lltl too much tor iho 
B mhurst Trojuna, who gavo way 
to a 2G to IS doteat. 

Blinburst got away (n an earl" 
lead when Kommor made a long 
Hold si'ol to start the scoring, Uciir 
and Trotl followed In rapid aiic- 
toBslon with Held goals lo make 
tl'o aiore <j lo In favor ot llio 
Trojans, The iiuarter cndod wllh 
IClnihurat on tho long end ot a fi 10 


The Trojans line-up was too 
smnll lo koop posaosslon of the 
hall. This was tho only factor that 
kepi ISInihurst troni turning in n 
.Irtory. The half ondod 9 to 11 In 
favor ot Areola. 

In tho second half Boh Qlllle 
found himacit for the Urst time this 
year and scored 6 points, 

Schnlador tod tho Areola team to 
victory by Btorlng 12 points, 

Tho Elmhurst seconds chalked 
up iboir Ihird victory of tbo sen- 
son lu the preliminary by 9 to 5. 

G. A, A. TeU-Talc 

O. A. A. letters are being awarded 
December 23. All points muBt be In 
not later than Friday December 16. 
The following points are required 
for a letter. Senior— 800, Junior— 
1200, SopbomoroH— 1200, Frosh- 
men— 1200. 

TheE'a will be smaller this year 
than they wore last; to distlngulflh 
them from the varsity lettorB. 

Wo wondor why Gloria was 
lougb after gym class Wednesday 
the Hrst porlod. Ask Reed It she 
got a C. 0. D. blin 


Miss CroBS has made the selling 
ot Christmas seals very worth 
while for the G, A, A. by giving 
points for the niimher of seals sold. 
So girls let's work hard and sell 
the seals. It's that many more 
points toward your coveted "E." 


Tho girls busket-ball teams have 
participated In several games. 
Team IV beat team 11 3 — 0. Team 
III beat team V 10— S. Team VI 
beat team 11 11 — 0. Team IV beat 
team II i — 0. Team I beat team V 
10—3. Team III boat team VI H— 
10. Team V beat team II H— 8. 
Team VI beat team IV 8 — i. 


Girls Basketball 

Squad Chosen 

ConKratulatlon lo the Elmhurst 
gir's who sucfeflafully made iho 
varsity baakotball squad. We wiuit 
tliem lo know that we are backing 
them to the utmost ot our ability. 

The squad la composed ot twelve 
girla. six new players and six 
veterans. They practise once a 
week after school, Splendid team 
work huB boon displayed In their 

■0 games and they show signs of 
dovelupliig into good players, 

Tbe squad Ib as tollows: B. A. 
Coolldge, H. Dllzenberger, M. 
Gongaware, V. Hollman, ^I, Mason. 
L. Newman, G, Prince, T. Simmons, 
D, Spice, J. Strauss, J. Van Cua- 
klrk and N. Yovan. 


Mi liter Bros. 

— tor— 

('IgnrcUcs, C^indy, Cljnirs 

Denitur nnd Tillman Itoads 


8 a 1 


m FT T 

Hrlttonhom, P— 

:; 1 

Jackson, F — 

Kemmor, P — 

1 1 

GUIle. C— 

Sorg, C— 


Trosol, Q — 


McCoy, G— 





AMI STtlUAia: 

dway III Niittiiian 
I'ayiio, Indiana 


Candj, Clmir-, I ImiroUe-,, 
i;as and Oil 

Sandwiches Soft Drinks 
ami Ororerie.s 

Cor. Ardmore & Miller Roads 

Hank & Toby , 

Proprleturs ,j- 

TelepliOHP 11-76110 ' ""* 

»,,—♦+♦ + ,♦,, .^„,,.^,»^ 

— at — 

Old Plantation 





Try Old Southern 
Style Cooking 

: Make Reservations for ^ 
! Private Parties 5 

' 5 

I «=>, I 





mmimiamaK»imi! mi"mmmtm 

Home Store 

stale Iti'iid >ii. II and 
1,. 1^:. \ >V. llallroad 

H-30673 or H-67759 
Nine Mile 405 




Reading Room 

Englund has more windmills 
than Holland. 



I Dr, J. H. SCHUST § 

§ Dentist 9 

Monrocville Wins 

Overtime Battle 

In Ihe first over-time game of the 
season, the Trojiina came out on 
the short end of a 25 to 27 score. 
The game was well-played and 
hard fought throughout. Only once, 
when In the third quarter the score 
was 12 lo 16 In favor ot Mooroe- 
vllle, was there a dlllerence ot 
more than 3 points In tbe score. 

Kemmer started the scoring In 
the llrat quarter when he made a 
field goal. He also made Iwo more 
field goats later In the quarter. 
Burnett and Alarquardt counted 
from the floor for Monroeville, Tbe 
score at the ond of the drat quarter 
was 6 to -I in favor ot Elmhurst. 

Tbe Becond quarter was played 
OH fairly even terms, Sorg and 
Troxel made Held goals while Vic 
McCoy made a foul shot. Clem and 
Crablll scored Held goals tor the 
Cuba. Tho half ended with Monroe- 
ville on the short end of an 11 to S 

Shortly after ihe third quarter 
started McCoy threw his tbumb 
out ot loint; and Jackson went into 
the game tor him. 

In the remainder of the quarter 
Sorg made two foul ahota, while 
Brltlenham, Troxel, and Kemmer 
scored from the floor. Burnell and 
Marquardt each made a pair ot 
Held goals and Clem counted once 
from the floor for the Cubs, The 
Trojans were ahead by 19 to IS ot 
the end of the third quarter. 

The fourth quarter developed In- 
to a real battle during which the 
Trojans made 6 poiuO and the 
Cuba made 7. Troxel, Sorg, and 
Brltlenham scored from the floor 
for Elmburat. Sorg's basket woa 
made on an overhead throw. Clem. 
Marquardt and Burnett made Held 
goals for the cubs. Burnett also 
made a foul shot. The score was 
knotted at 25 all at the end of the 
regular time. 

During the overtime period 
Langworthy scored from the field 
lo make the score 27 to 25. The 
Cubs got possession of the ball and 
stalled the remainder of the game 
while Elmhurst vainly tried to 
break It up. 

The outcome ot the game would 
probably have been dllTerent, had 
not McCoy knocked his thumb out 
of Joint, as he was doing much In 
leading Elnihurels odence. How- 
ever, his substitute. Jackson, did 
very commendable work. 

Tbe Trojans lacked height as the 
Cubs presented a rangy quintet. 

Everybody seemed well eallslled 
with tbe reterees. 

Burnett, with 9 points led the 
Cuba to victory while Kemmer was 
best for the losers with 8 points. 

In the preliminary the Monroe- 
ville seconds defeated tbo Elmhurst 
seconds by 22 lo 15. Monroeville 
led at the halt by 7 lo 10. 

Lineup and Summary: 

Brittenham, F— 2 4 

Kemmor, F— 4 8 

Gillie, C— 

Sorg. C— 2 2 8 

Troxel.G— 1 6 

V. McCoy. G— Oil 

Jackson, O 

Total 11 3 25 

G F T 

Burnett, F— 4 1 9 

Clem, P— 3 8 

Crablll. C— 10 2 

Marquardt, G 4 3 

Langworthy. F 10 2 

ChaufT, C 

T0UI9 13 1 27 

Referee— Waltke 

i I. E. GREIDER j 

:■: :!iio4 nro.uhv 





X * 

^ Quality Flowers * 

* aOl IV. Mnln Phono A-1183 | 


I t :(2lh> llrnadwiiy 

I I C.nipkto LiiR' ,.f 

1 1 Meats at Reasonable i 
I Prices 

I * I'hone II.IJ1C5 

Master son Studio 

I'OItTItAir - (OMMKIttlAL 


Kodak Finishing 

1904 Broadway Phone A-6461 

Port Wayne. Ind. 

W iajimmits;u] 


Sandpoint Filling Station-Grocery 






Wildwood Park Store g 

L. E. Fo\for(l. Prop. 5 


LnnchO'i nnd i'luidy o 

School Supplies g 

We Appreciate Your Trade 6 

Hunllngtoii and Illinois Road ^- 


Many miles separate our teachers 
during the summer months, Mr. 
Haller aeemed to cover more terrl_ 
tory than the others. He took a trip 
ugh Kentucky where he visited 
tbe birthplace ot Lincoln. Mr. Hal- 
spent most ot his time at the 
lakes golfing and Hshlng. 

Miss Rlnehsrt spent her time at 
srth Manchester teaching achool. 
Later she took a trip with her par- 
to Iowa, 
iss Falls turned toward higher 
latloii. She attended achool at 
Madison, Wisconsin, She lived near 
lake where she spent the rest ot 
■T time. 

MIsa Cress drove lo Pennsy- 
lvania. She also spent a few weeks 
at the lakes. She happily exclaimed 
Oh. yoB I learned to swim this 
summer." when she was asked 
liat she did during the summer 

Miss Wlmmer look sho.-t trips 
'ar the vicinity ot Fort Wayne. 
Miss Simon was not able to 
uvel ns she was the kitchen can- 
ary and nurae maid as her mother 
In poor health during the sum- 
Mr. Nulf motored to Chicago and 
Indianapolis twice. What Is the 

Mr. Jeffrey took various short 
trips and also went to St. Louis. 

Mr Eichoff spent a tew weeks at 
Clear Lake and Rome City. . 

Mr. Smutz spent a few weeks In 
Kalamazoo, visiting relatives and 
he also tooii a trip lo Chicago. 

Mr. Myers failed to get outside 
the state this summer. 

Miss Gebhart. our office girl 
spent most of her time at home al- 
though she took several short trips 
to near by lakes. She also spent a 
short time at Pontlac. Michigan. 


^ Have a new pliotogrph 

* made at 

I The 

I Jeff erson Studio 

% lHli\i Cailioun St. A.4118 


I Smllkoe Service Station 

f (Open day .ind night) 

] R. R. Shirley, Prop. 

I Gas, Oil. Tlrea, Accessories 

J Ad infinitum 

^ Sandpoint and BluHton Road 



^ I Kayser & Co. 

I Hop At I 
I The I 
% Icicle Hop * 

Vol. II, No. 3 


Support I 

TroJ.ins I 

•it Tourney I 

l.'i Cents 

Beautiful Winter Scene To 

Be Decorative 


The Comniercial Club of Elm- 
hurst is going to give an Informal 
dance Frldny, January 20. Boh Col- 
vin's orchestra will turnlsh the 
music which will continue from il 
to 12. Marie IMorton with her ac- 
cordlan will furnish the entertain- 

The decorations are going to be 
very unique. An outdoor Btene of 
evergreen trees will furnlsb the 
background. I<!lcles will embelltah 
the gymnasium. I'pon entering the 
gymnasium one will see beautiful 
snow bankfl on either sEde. From 
the white celling will hang a large 
crystal globe. 

Pearl Troxel and Philip Arick 
are the general chairman for the 
affair. The following committees 
have been chosen: Ticket and 

Glee CItb Presented 

Christmas Cantata 

The Glee Club, which Is under 
the Instructon of },\isa Martha 
Ellen Cresa, put on an Interesting 
Noel iirogran before the Chrlat- 
niQB vacatloi. The Noel enacted 
by the Glee Club gave Elmhursl 
more of the -eat ChrlfltmoB spirit. 
The followioi songs presented by 
atmlents, wen on the program: 

"Wake. Awafe" ,. Chorus 

"And In the i^th Month" a. solo 

by Agness Seldner 

■'Fear Not, Maj"_ By Quartet 

whkh consia-d of Pearl Troxel. 

Vivian Sumrira. Orville Emrick 

and John Brlenham. 
■The Holy Gbo^ Shall Come 

Upon Thee"._J _„D[ivld Welch 

"Over the Distal Mountains" 

By „ 1 _a I rls 

"My Soul Doth lagnlfy the Lord' 

By l_Dorthea Monce 

"Gloria" 1__ ChoruB 

And Joseph Wen Up From 
; Pearl Troxel. chairman, Roy | Gnlllee- \ Lionel Schw 

■ and Jeanelte Smith; OrcheS' 
tra; Lillirin Hennlng. chairman; 
Russell Troxel and Josephine 
Hoover: Program and Poster. Eve- 
lyn Storm, chairman. Esther 
Robertson, Eupenla Spoerhage, and 
Geraldine Walters; Publicity; 
Helen Engle, chairman, and Aud- 
rey ' Gebhart ; Decoration ; Beth 
Rousseau, chairman, John Gltter. 
Lucille Metcalf, Mary Catherine 
■ Huttiey. Virginia Oolehian afiif lid- 
Miss Rlnehart Is the club's ad- 

Chaperones for the affair wHl be 
Mr. and Mrs, Paul Haller. Mr. and 
Mrs. Elmer Fox. Mr. and Mrfe. 
Rutherford Smut/. Mr, Charles 
Jeffrey, Miss Ruth WInimer, and 
Miss Anna Rlnehart, the cluh 

Once In Royal D/id's Clly ' 

by . — -^Bey Ann Cooildge 

Little Town ojjethlehom" 

'And There Were bepherdt 


'■And Lo. the Angelf the Lord" 

by 1 .^Chorus 

'■Glory to God" i Chorus 

"It Came Upon the :vnlght Clear" 

By Dorothy Jajiasnyder and 

Chonia. ' 1 ' ' ~ 

"Flark ths Herald jttela Sing" 

by __..._. Chorus 

We hope the Glee flb will keep 
ip Its nne work ami;. 


Elmhurst High School 
Welcomes Her Visitors 

We have bad aeveral visitors 
this year at our school. -Mrs. Geof- 
fry Wlnklemann, Reba Ray's sister, 
visited us recently, and she said 
she liked the school very much, 

Friday, December 23. we had 
visitors who were pupils here last 
year. They were Paul Dimke. Gil- 
bert Grleser, Ann Stayanoft and 
Eloise Grieser. Other visitors were: 
Dorothy Kelly. Lerensa Jensin, 
Mrs. Kennerk, and Mr. Winger of 
Manchester College who was here 
for a abort while last Thursday. 
We e.xtend a hearty Invitation to 
any others who wish to visit Elm- 

take part In our varld 
the test of the year. Ve should 
mlse the club dreadfully' n wasn't 
here, especially the luBherlod the 
school house would heyad with- 
out hearing their hat- voices 
pealing forth merry som 

Art Clufa Dance To 

Be Held in February 

The February danco will bo given 
on the eleventh of the month by the 
Art Club. The decorations 
carry out the Valentino sen 
The plans tor the occasion will bw 
completed at the An Club meeting 
February 2. 

Evelyn Storm, president of ihi 
club, will act as general chnlrmun. 
The committees are composed 
the following: Orchestra, Hurold 
Brandstrator, chairman, Dorothy 
Andertion and Paul Ncwhurd 
poster, all the momliers of the chib; 
decorations. David Welch, chair 

, and all members of the club;, 
ticket, Gertrude Wolfe, chairman,' 
and alt members of the club; pub- 
licity, Evelyn Storm, chairman, 
Harold Brandstrator and Dorothy 
Anderson; program, Lionel Sch 
chairman, Evelyn Rider. Vordonii 
and Hazel Klnnerk, and John Gltter 
The orchestra and rest of the enter- 
tainment will bo announced nt a 
later date. 

Beginning Typists 

Increase Their Speed 

The speed of the beginner's typ- 
ing class has steadily Improved. 
During the month of December the 
following pupils have shown ex- 
ceptionally good speed: 

Virginia Coleman— 42 

Helen Engle— 32 

Audrey Gebhart- 31 

Pearl Troxel— 30 

Oi/fothy ai>lbe>-eG 

John Gltter— 25 

In the advanced class. La Valli 
Slater made the highest score of 
48 words a minute for eight 

Chatterers Serve 

The Silent Seven 


"Chntterora." cnniposfld of 
>nion lunehera nnd Mies Clob- 
ilortained tliu "Slkmt Seven" 
viichera and the Janitors Fri- 
ll, for illnner. 
'i'hn Idea was urlglnntod by Mr, 
IlaltiT In a Joking way to Mlsn 
Wliiirner. Like ull good Hports. the 
weaker sex took up the Idea and 
Eervoii the men a two rourao dinner 
at Iho flchool catolorla. 

Tlio menu cnnulHtud of mauhed 
poiiiiDus, breuiled eliops, ollvoa, 
plckloa, broud, bnttor, prenurvon, 
lottiito aalud, lee crouni, cnke and 

' nro sure tills was n rest 
after the trying hours of lliu morn- 
ing work. 

A Flat Tire Delays 

Lady Faculty Members 


happen to the host of 

[leojiki oven school teachers. Just 

■ days age,when MIsa Crosa, 

lllnohnrt and MIhb Wlmmor 

ciiming lo school, they had u 

Hat lire. The mishap occured on 

Indiana Avenue. They worked very 

hard to lU the tiro. Miss Wlmmor 

alood on the taplt wrench to loosou 

the taps, and, when the wrench 

gave way. she lit full length In the 

mud. Finally Mr. Qo||lo came to 

Ihoir asBlatancG. Mlas RInohart 

I went lo cull Mr. Haller nnd ho of- 

I ferod to Bond Gale to help, but Uio 


Debate Tourn.imcnt To 
Be Held in Fort Wayne 



e oonluHl fur 
(ho Idlmhurat dohalOH will he hold 
Friday. February 10, In Fori 
Wayne. It will ho n debute tournu- 
munt liiHlInK all day hi which Blm- 
burnt touniH will meet tonniH from 
Noitli Side, Central, I.iiriiyutto Cen- 
tral nnd .'\IohriKi. A second Himllnr 
tourney will ho hold Salurdiiy Fob- 
nniry IS. with the same loama 
partlclpitllnj^. Thoao conloHtit will 
ho the nmt IntorHcholnatlo debut- 
irig In which rcimhuml atudonli 
have over participated. 

The follawliiK twelve etuduntH 
compose the Mi|nii[| ihitt will dohalu 
In the tourniiMiotit: liob Arnold, 
Lionel Hohwun, lloUi RouHHuau. 
Fay KoUoy Mnurluo Oyer, Plilllu 
Arluk. Gornldino Wultora, Oone- 
tlovo Snyder, Llllinn tlonnlng, 
B:ilsiubeth Kulluy, Lucille Motcalf. 
ind Glotha GrllTlth. 
Wo are hoping that theso tounm 
III win some duclalonn, but ro- 

37 Students On Both the 

Semester .md 6-Wcck 

Honor Roll 

The honor roll for tlm iliUd six 
woi'hii period, aa unnouncoil by Mr, 
Unller, lina llfly-lwii HtudentH tn Us 
eredll, Tho Junlom nio leading 
with Movoutoon lionur HludonlH. A- 
gain the aonlora and uoplioiuoroH 
tied tor Mound phieu with 10 eiich. 
Tho fruHhmeii hnd live to thoir 

Tho complete Hat of hotmr iilu- 
donlB tollnwe: 


Duuno Ilrown, Tod DhvIm. Llltlnii 
Hennlng, Fiiy Kolloy, Luiilllo Mol- 
calt, Maurice Oyer, Hoy Oyer, 
Twylri Pourmun, Uutli Ituunaeau, 
Lionel Schwuii, Lei Viitlo Blulep. 
Dorothy Jane Snydur, (lenovlevo 
Biiydor, Pearl 'rnixil, and ,\Iary 
Luclllo Wilson. 


„ ^ , Donald Akera, lUihert Arnold, 

gurdlesB of the outcomo of Iho oivllle 
toiirnumentH tlieao Btudonta 

caIn murli valuiiblo oxpnrlnnco 
hlch Ihey will nover Forget. 

Science Classes Shown 
Films at Central H, S. 

jllouchoi-H knew that they would 
'^^Sirvb (lie wurk ilnMhml horont hif 
would have arrived. They 
have looked like full-ncdgod 
mechanics when the work was com- 

MIbs CrcBfl waa very much dla- 
uppolnlcd bocauBo her face wiih 
not dfrty, and flhe almost cried be- 
cause there wasn't a dirty spot on 
tho end of her nose. But. aside 
from ull the (rouble, the leaohcrs 
wore only eighteen minutes lute. 

Juniors Make Plans 

For Junior Prom 

A Junior class meeting was held 
Monday morning, the (Jrst flfteen 

minutes. The class colors and the 
class flower were chosen. Also, 
committees were appointed for the 
Junior Prom. The class colors are 
pink and nlle green; the flower Is 
the rose. The committee for the 
Prom, are: Invitation, Bob Ar- 
nold. Helen Engle, Vivian Sum- 
mers. Hugh Wilson; decoration. 
Vera Holfman, James Wolt. Russel 
Troxel. Leah Nyffler. Lou Aumann. 
Victor Jackson; orchestra. Audrey 

Gebhart, Virginia Coleman and , Helen Sutorious. Pearl Troxel and 
Lucile .Veuman. The other com- Philip Arick will give several 

First Rifle Match 

Lost to South Side 1 MctweB by men from 
University. The films 

The science cloases, both Chem- 
istry and PhysicB, visited Central 
lol Tuesday, January IQ- 
where they wei^ =_„ motlopl ^^ aking Down Old Glofy 

The Elmhurst rifle team held Its 
(Irst match of the year Tuesday, 
Janiiury 10. at South Side, The 
tsam was unable to e(|uai the 
shooting of the Archers who de- 
feated them by a score of 472-441. 

Richard Hall of South Side led 

were madcl Mr. Graham and some of the 
by the University students oljtndenlB vlsiled the upper deck of 
Chicago who were well trained ln\|niburHt Thursday after wrhool. 
*-^^° '""'■'*■ i U scorns as though Bill hud aomo 

Mr. D. 0. McComb gave a short |ouhlc lowering tho flag- The 
address to those present conoern-ti|y remedy was crawling through 
Ing the study of science. -he trap door in the preaa room on 

The dims shown concerned r/lo the rooL 

his team with a score of 97 out of ducllon, 

a possible 100. Bailey,Trey and 'he dodder. 

Cook of South Side tied for second The pictures were 

place honors with the score of 94 science departments 

each. I county schools. 

The Elmhurst team made the tol- I 

lowing scores: Ted Davis 91. James Home EcOHOmicS Club 
Wolf 90. Clifton Loring 86, Bill 
Hargravea 85, Glen Seivers 85, ' 
Hugh Wilson 83, and Charles Mc- | 
cormick 67. | 

We trust that with a little con- 
test experience the team will be 
able to make future scorea read in 
a different order. ( 

I Oraham. t 
' Myera e"- 

oxidation, molecules aj First In the proceaalon waa Mr. 
Kt L. Sorg. third Mr. 
Lucille Metcalf. The 
,Uinicul(y waa in again getting U» 
ji^ie main deck. Lucille couldn't 
i,^ each the ladder until after several 
' uttompta, 

lorai was almost left an ori 
Dill hud trouble dcDcending 
from (he door to the ladder. Then 
the ladder took winga and dli 
Jig while Mr. Graham was still on 
the downward movement. 

Boy Scout Award 

Won By Har grave 

Hilly Hurgrave wan awarded 
gold medal for being elioMen, honor 
enmper ftf tho fourth cliimt ii^ seoirt 
camp last sunimur. 

Tho acout inantorH pick four or 
nve hoya from eueli of tho tour 
classcfl at camp. Then tho hoys 
choose from thoae aclocted whom 
they want fur honor camper of 
their dlvlalon. 

On December 20 of ouch your thn 
BcoutA hnvo ft niuotlng al tho V. .\l. 
p, A. wlteru gold medala are u- 
wardod tho honor cumpera of each 

Attends a Lectu? ,, 

mittees will be appointed later. 

Honeymoon— That part of a 
Girl's life ihat comes between the 
. lipstick and the broom stick. 

The Home Economics Class . 
tended a lecture given by i 
Neinzenhelmer of the Antbii 

Hotel. Friday, January G. He spj .^^^ „^^ ^^^,^g ^^^,^ ^^^^ 
D the interesting subject ■ t ^.^^^^ ^^^ (^^ ^^^^^^ ^^^^^ ^^^ ^^^^^.^ 

. ["--'■al hotel etiquette. T- '■ ;-'^'„a„ rgyu„g,|_ 

T3 t XYT- T c t LUSBlon concerned the P"Oi„ 

frol. Winger lo apeak method of gUIng tips and the \\J„„^n-„„ Q. « 

At Commercial Meeting ^ mount to give. He also e.piain ^dvertismg Staff 

j the different types of menues. Tl( Mages Ad DriVe 

Professor J. O. Winger of Man- 1 lecture was Intensely intereatlnj - — ^ ^ ^ 

cheater College will speak at the to ^^^ members of the Horn ^"^ Advertising h'- 
Commercial Club meeting to be ^'^onomlcs Club. 
held February 8, Other numbers on I On Friday afternoon. Februar' 
the prognim will be a musical re- 1 10. the Home Economics Club —J, 

entitled "Put On Vour Old 'he shown through a Pullman (/ 
Gray Bonnet," by Lorna Jahn and [at the Pennsylvania Railway. Hei 

they will be shown the dining car. 

berths, and other interesting 


; for new t 

piano seleclfonB. 

Lon't rot ;et: 
glorious torn rron 

Today Is that 
you raved about 

Hash— The connecting link be- 
tween the animal 

put on 
vertlsement, FViday 13. 
The members visited all concerns 
hose contract* expired with the 
,'?t Issue, A call waa paid lo ill 
w prospects who were Interested 
-dkertlsing In the school paper. 
' any student knows anyone or 
concern that would be interest- 
In giving an advertlaemeot 
paper please notify 

Curriculum Changes 

For Second Semester 

There are two new claBnes In 
session thifl semujiter. Tho aubjecti* 
ineludo solid geometry, (aught by 
Mr. Joffory, und huslness luw. 
taught Ijy MInm Rlnehart. Tho 
government and public apeaklng 

ussea have been discontinued. 
Now Mr. Haller, Is teaching Bco- 
IcB Inxteud of government. The 
health class is uguln under the in- 
struction of .Miss Wimmer. 

Mr. Haller hud many conflieta 
and strugglea trying to arrange 
the echeduleH of some of the etu 
dents. Wo hope that all of you 
appreciate his c/forl». 


lary 2(1— Icicle Hop 
January 27-28 — County 


February 3— Harlan, baaket-ball, 

February S— Commercial Club 
February 9— Convocation Program 
February 10 — Debate Tournament 
February I'J— Hoagland, basketbutl, 

—Areola, basketball. 

Fonnig, Fred Ooshoni, 
Olell.u Orlffith. Mury Cnthorliio 
lladluy, I^ulflo Ilouner, IQIlKnboth 
Kelloy, Hvorett Kolloy. Martbu 
Kommur, Leah Nyffler, KlHthor 
ItohurlHon, Kugenu llonioy, Ralph 
Snyder, Juno Sirauna. Hugh WIlHon 
nnd Ardig Yontoa. 

Hetty i3rlntnn, Rohnrt Currlger, 
Hilda DltAnnburfror, Htiwttrd tluniti, 
ilornlco Graft. Murjorlo Noll Har- 
per, Dorothea .Moneo, Ilornlco Osor, 
Kllzubeth Portur, Agnea Holdnor, 
Robert Sponn, Maurice Trott, Jean- 
oKo Van UuHklrk. Duvid Woleh and 
Mury ISII/abeth Wolahlmer. 
Winifred Fox, Joan Fruhm, 
Dorothy Oobhurt, Walter Lumb- 
oloy and lEmmu Yonton. 
Tho Bomeator honor roll, which 
la a total of 41 Bludonl 
hat flijialier than the alx wookit 
honor roll. The rouson for this 
d be ullrlbuted to the fad that 
udent must have three grades 
of Ul or above und no grade lower 
than 81 in their eomcstor's average. 
Tho semeHter bonor atudontu uro 
follows: Seniors; Lllllun Hen- 
nlng, Fuy Kelley, Lucllo Metculf, 
Roy Oyer, Beth Rouasoau, Lionel 
Sthwaii, U Voile Slater, Dorothy 
Jane Bnyder, Genevieve Snyder, 
Pearl Tro«el, Mary Wilson., 
lora; Donald Akers, Robert Arnold, 
Fred Ooshorn, Olelhu Griffith, M. 
Catherine Hadley. Victor Jackson, 
Kll/uboth Kelley, Bverett Kelley, 
Murlhu Kcmmor. l^ah Nyffler, 
Esther Robertson. Hugh Wlleion, 
Eugene Rome/. Ardls Yontes, 
Sophomores; Betty Brlnton. Robert 
Carrlger, Hilda Dltxonbcrger, Mar- 
Jrle Nell Harper, Marjorle Larl- 
more, Elizabeth Portor, Robert 
Spenn, Jeanette Van Busklrk, Mary 
Ellxahcth Wotahimor. FreNhmea; 
liulb Clem, Winifred Fox, Jean 
Frahm, Dorothy Gebhart. Walter 
Lamboley. Helen Stute d 


February II— Art Club Dance 
February 14— Latin Valentine Party 
Earl I ^^''"'^'■J' !■>— Dramatic Club 
vegetablti\-^cey. tor the od will be ap- February 17— Areola, baaket-ball 
-Veciated by he and the Advance. ' here 

Radio Programs Given 

At Dramatic Meeting 

The monthly dramatic meeting 
was held Wednemlay, January, 18. 
The program featured various 
radio im personations including 
"Reading of Scandalous Lettera 
and Gosiilp." The auccessful High 
School Girl's Hour an^ many 
famous announcers. 
A abort play will be presented by 
ariouti members of the club at the 
February meeting. 



I' ) l.y Mm iiUKhwd" »t ICIruliur..! Ill«li Mrlim.J, fort 
Wnyiw, It. B. BubHLTliillriii jirlro Wc iwr yt-tir— lUc p«r hIfirIu 

*"'" Jflnloroil (itt Kdcniirl cIohh mutlor Novomlior 10, KOI, nt llio imHttticts 
al Korl Wiiyiiu, Imllann, iinilor llio not of Miircli a, IH71J, ActODHinin lor 
tiinlllnK III mtORlnl nilo of pnnlimo iirfivltlfid for In HiitMort ll'l.i, Acl of 
O'lolxir », lUlT, iiutliorlKoJ AUKilHt 20. IttlH, 
J'rinloti by Tlio Wiiyiicdulo f'ro»Bi. 


Llllh.N UoiinliiK "i:i 

AiiulBtriTil Hdllor 

Uoliorl Aiiuil.1 -M 
Durolliy .Iiino Syrifltir 'IIS 

niiliif Cfi|)y Itoiiilnr 
(.'[)|)y Itoiulurii 
IGxolmiiBU UHlllor 
Fuiituro Billliii- 
Kunliirn Writorti 

l'»iirl Tron-il MH 
Liii'lIlD Animiri ';H; l-"ny KoHcJ' 'X\\ 

KhIIi.t Hnl.i-iliioi, Ml 

Kll,„l...,h KHI,.V M.| 

Ololliii Orlffltli '3<; Mory mv.oU-n, w.' i ■ Mfi vrr M^ 

Hi.orlH W.lliur- 

Uolifirl I'onrl Ml 
Kllxiiliolli ViihvT '37, 

joli.. Miiiirli-c OjH<r -.1.1 

Ui.ii'irl.'iH ll«l>ii llnv ■.'HI; .11 ^^ll■ll '.H: ViiKliilii CnlcFiiiiii Ml; linlfii 

Kiii-lM ■:!); I.wrllli. N.'i. i 'IM ; Mi>n;i.rlo Nrll lli.r[.iT "r.: HoImtI 

r-iiriil 'lit; l';iiu.iii>i I'llt/.iuli.. ':ir,; (l..rnl'll!3i- Wiilli.i.i ';i:i; i'l.n.lliy 
.S|)lrl. ';tl; I'r.'iiliih llllti' '■"'■: Hiitli llrm<'iihri[ii ';ii;; Nrin.iil llriiliaiii 
Ml; l>orll«'ii MiJiK'K ':iU: 'I'vvylii I'lioniuui ':i:i; l.iii'llki Mt'lmlt '3:1; 

Iji Viillo Hl.ilh>r ■li:i; .In rllo KiMllll •■.H: Alum Sliilliuy "M: 

■\y\tMn~-Hu\\y MtMnltoii ';M; VIvlim 8iiiiiiiiorH Ml; lyOiilBo lloutior iA; 

lliiHltiiiHn Miiiiuuur 
AhhIhIiiiiI IliiHlriKtiH 
(■ln-ulHtli.n MniiiiKi' 


I.L'luiul Sl«|)liriii '.t:t 
MiiimKci- | MJ 

iilciiiii'i wiiHnii ':tr< 

Ml; MIlrln.ilMl 
C'olKiiinii ':m. 
Pimiilly AtlvlHorM 

„■ Kiirl -Ti'iii'oy '3.1 

I,' M It"!' Il«1nn f-:ilr;lc M'l 

IIIMki' Mil; (ti'iii'Vli'VK SiiviIki' m:i; 1 ucIIIk Nr>iiiiiiiii 
IMI11 M'l; lliilmi AlllHoii ':t«; Oli-nii Si-lu MO; VIi'kIiiIii 

Mr. Minor MyorM, Mr. Clmi'loH ..loffruy. 
KIlITIHtiAI, l'()I,H;V 
HiiliDol Kitli'll Ibiii win biHl llirougboiil Ibu llfo of (lio 

"01 ITCH" 


ur.Lv.ASEi nesTi 

To prove: Tbtil a bud recllullon 
Ih boiler lliiiii n Kood rcultatlon. 
1 NolliInK Ih bcllor lliiin ii good 

rcclliitlon. (auk any tciucher) 
1', A bull rci^lLatlon Is boiler Ibun 

ri'illllnit. Invltlontf 
3. Tlieroforc— A bad rccllutlon Ib 

bcllor 11 n good rccluiliiiii. 

(Ank a u'^nmelry Htudcnt If A U , 

«roulor lt.,.n 11 and C U greater , «UBK<^_«1<^J'- "Why <io.. t JOn and 

tliQii A. tbnn C Ib groulor than 

'■You mako me ekk alwuya talk- 
ing about the great art of swliii- 
mliie," yelled Bavltl ArroBlrong to 
bcaiillful Margery Moore as be 
EUilked out the door, slamming It. 
For three dayfl. Margery was In 
n and state of mind until her aunt 


'Ibu ruilowliiK llilngB were found" 
at lliu beginning of scbool: Four 
lionkotbookH, 1 gruoii comb, 2 foun- 
laln DonB. 4 ovorBharps, 1 knito, 
[ihIth liondH. 1 glovo, pcna, 
J brauulut, 'i (lotH of koyn, 1 green 
uraHur, 1 ArinundH IId Btlck. 

Tboy may be obtained by calling 
anil Idonllfylng tbom iit tbo oIllLe. 

Trojan Chatter 

To fouler gooil elllKeimblii nnionj 
To work iTiinilanlly [nr Ibe wnlfi 
To ||lv>' iKdiituI inililli'lly and »<>! 

Ibc Hluilenl body. 
ri' i>f llio si-liool. 
<inl lnr<irniall«n. 

R D I T O R I A L 

i:vi-ryom» H)iould eoiiio to tim "Icicle Uoii", It will uBonl a good 
i>l>li.<ilnnlly to iirarllrii yiiuv iliiiivlng. Don't forget, Ihu Junior I'rom 
and Sonlor CoinmoncDmont Dunco oro coining In tliu xiirlng. 

Wo hope tluil Olil WIteh leteat lian loft our loam tor good, and that 
l.iiily Vletory will iilay wllli iih. Tbo uoiluly tonvnanieni la coming tho 
<'nd of IIiIh month. Ah niiiny au eau nbonlil attend these games and 
I lieer our teaniB to vletory. 

Tim Tnijuim made ii talrly good record hint year, and almuld gn 
tariliui- llilx year. 

.lanunry brlngN witli II (ho buglimlng oC two Ituportnnl evenlH, Tho 
one Ib tho Now Year, tbo tlnio when I'Veryono makes vesolutlouB one 
ihiy and brrakH tbom thu next. The olher Important ovonl la llm bo- 
Klnnlng of the new Hemeuter. If you roeelved low grades on your 
Henii'.Mter nxiimlnatlonB, you shoulil resolve lo iiropure now for llie 
I'Mimliiatliinn that will como hi May, lly iiroparlng your losHiinii every 
ihiy you will avoid the lust minnto nisb. And vemomlu'V. spring fever 
will he pi'cvuleal about oxnmlnalion lime, bo koop your woik up Id ilale. 

Wo have ntarleil a new year and a new semester. RionomlslB 
118 lliat thl.i year of mail sbiill he the hegliniing of the ui>grude In 
bUHlneHB nnd omploymtmt eondlllouH In the country. Let us miiko It 
also the turning point, the upgrade, In our Htudles. For some of ns our 
seliool yoam have boon years of ronllnucd depression, for wc huvo 
ahvayti boon at the bottom. Wo have been torcoil lo view tho bavoi- 
wrought by panic, and depreaslou la the pasl eeveial yeaiB, Tills period 
or bnrdBlilpB hboutd twieh us to grasp opportuulllea when they nro 
otTored to uh and lo advance ourselves In every way at every choiieo, 
Tbo (titleiidld eilucatloual advantages which we are otfered we should 
grasp and drain from llieiii all the good that they contain. 

Tho team bus broken the taboo which hung over It during tbo tirat 
part of the season. Now nt last tbo boys hnvo tonml tlioir victory stride, 
which Ihoy have vvorkoil for so hard all season. Several of tho boys who 
wore luollglble tnst senienter have been reiiorllng for iiraciko regularly 
and hnvo kept In trim. Now that they nro ollglblo we should seo some 
Alio playing from them. Perhniis tbo Imnrovemont which the team has 
ahown has boon causoil partly by the co-operation of the students and 
Ibo yell loaders who have soldoni been lax In cheering even when tbo 
team was losing. If llio learn nnd tbo studcnls continue to co-opurnte 
tho hoys should make It very interesting for Ibe other county teams nl 
the tourney next weok. 

crowd of girls go up to my cottage 
(or a couple of weeks? I think you 
need a re§t. You will be able lo 
got some practice In for the com- 
ing BWimming races." 

On tbo following Saturday, she 
and live other giria arrived at 
Torch Lake. Everybody svas In a 
happy mood except Marge. 

On Tuesday uflernooa some of 
tho girls HUggoBtod that they go 
Into town Ion miles uwuy to buy 
some giocBrlea and go lo a movie. 
Morgory, pleading a headache aa a 
excuse, alnyed nt tho lodge. How- 
over, during tho afternoon n sud- 
den and nnforseen storm arose, 
making Ibo waves of the lake 
treacherous nnd high. Woe to the 
one on tbo lake nt this time! The 
sky lurned black. Tiic lightening 
llashedl The rain came down In 

By chance. Marge happened to 
gaxc out the window onto the lake. 
She saw something struggling in 
the rngng wutora. Aa she went 
outside to got a closer view, aho 
heard a faint cry of, "Help! Help!" 
above the roar of the wlniia, With 
a run, she started for the beach. 

Ycnklng off hor shoes and etock- 
inga and never taking her eye off 
tho victim, the girl plunged Into 
Iho swirling waters. Just as ahc 
was noarlng tho drowning youth, 
ho threw his hands Into the air 
and sunk lo his deulli. Down — 
j'llown— down, she dived aearchlng 
^ibe bottom. She Irled again and 
gain. Marge forgot her own trou- 
les. She seemed lo have acquired 
.'■superhuman strength. Again she 
dived. No reauils. She refused to 
give up. Down she went again. 
Thla atlempt was not in vain, far 
Gbe seized the victim by the i^hln 
and pulled him to the surface. 
Attor she hod towed blm, she 
carried hlin to tho shore. To her 
Qstonlshment nnd horror tho blue 
figure was David Armstrong. 

Turning him on bis stomach, she 
straddled on hor knees across bis 
legs and alarted to revive him. I ^ 
Plaee—puah— nri«:,.^[pyap;" ^^^^^ i 
,[^l^Pli:i*>-pusii^nrlae— roloase! 
„j.)itir and over these live very Im 

^•♦••♦••* ♦•♦♦♦♦♦•♦•-♦-••■•♦ 

Many New Year's resolutions are 
nmdo and broken, although somo 
are kept falllifiilly. I resolve In Ibe 
future to Ilnd inoro dirl for my 

Wo heard that Boh Gillie asked 
MImh balls to the Senior play and 
then Informed iier that she could 
pay tbo admlBslon for thorn both. 
Wliy, Hob we're surprised ot you. 
Thin timo we are informed that one 
of our blonde Senior glrla, F. K. It 
going In a big way for a cerlal 
.Junior hoy 11. A.— Wo wonder what 
.1. W. rooolved froia the boy-friend 
for Christmas— Lionel 
made a New Year's reuoultion and 
Ihon broke In at one minute aflerl 
midnight on N. V'a eve. Ask hhu 
for partlcuinre — Someone has been 
walking away with Mike's girl, 
ou must take better care of 
lur Joke editor has booj)' 
going strong for a certain Senior 
girl. Lou don't you huvo a enlily 
fielliiK? I', Arlck Blinply cannot gel 
along unless he is In trouble. Wd 
rd that there will he a riot when 
ho oBCorla tho two Evelyns to the 
next dance. — Vic M, seems to be 
(lUllo a »3clal louder among the 
. Ho has boon seen cacortlng 
ral of tho Elmliurat girls lalo- 
■Can thoi;o bo anything serious 
between CHIT "u"isl ]^ay? Or Is It 
Juflt a case of tho old "saying, "Love 
mind?"— Who can help mo? Wi 
inyatory to solvo and there li 
hint us to who committed the .. , 

fonso. A box. containing wc know'^'-^nnt words ran in her mind, 
not what, was deposited In nelh,"'- ""^ty mluulea she labored. 
desk, nnd on It was n -Do not'^e minutes seemed liko hours, 
open until Christmas." R. O. aren't'""! no sign of life! He atill re- 
getllug red? We wonder!''''"'^'* '*"*' 8«stiy color. After 
If you know anything about it?-)"'«her hour of resuBcilalion. a 

iformed that Paul K. iR'''''^ ""«*» *^"_'"^.I*'. '"' 
going to take dancing lessons 

unknown girl's borne. (L. M.) I:-' "Whore am l?" he asked, 
there a certain blonde Sonlor girl "Lie still, David, for 



Twlnklo, twinkle, little si 

Shame upon yon from alar. < [)„), carrlg 

When folks undreas and go ,lo I ,||rtfcr than ] 

You're always looking overhirJd! 

Hum ply 

Dumply sat on 

a wall. 


Dumpty had 

a great 


The king's men loughfd 

hut the 


ook spat. 

"1 fall to 

see the YOUv 

n that!" 

Dick Carrlger: "Wo a^Wetfaer, 
ou-re two years ol(W'i'reatf'*ni'3 
AAA .09riq9]3 

Geraldinc W. : 
overboard." viina- 

Eari Tracey: "Then ff. 'Jsj^^ f^v^^ 

(Una -J 

Little Boy Blue. 

The shcop's In the 

cow's in the corn, 
Where Is the little lay who looks 

atter tho sheep? 
I think he la neekHg with Little 


There v 


an old ady who lived 

In a shoe. 
Who had ao manyklds she didn't 

know what to o. 
So nho told aomdo scram, and 

the rest toUowd suit — 
Rut Ihoy all reirned. married, 

bringing famH-'s to boot! 

Mary. Mary, qi^e contrary. 
How crooked bl eyebrows grow! 
But w;ih plnci'ra and pliers. 
And molten h( wires. 
She keeps thei all straight in a 


Geraldinc: "Oh, no, -jiot^ir^exer, 
I may drop him a line i^t a^y time " 

■^ * ■=• ^((iljobnaal 

"I heg your pardon, but what Is 

the jyour name?" the hotel clerta lojElKCd. 

"Name?" echoed Bob ^lABmolcV. 

who had Just signed thel toglstei^ 

"Don't you sec my signature Uliena 

on llie register?" 

"I do," answered tbeihi-dta-k, 

■'That's what arouaed my cadoBUiyi; 

•:- O * ' ^bo^si■ll 

Louie Sorg: "Hey, thesFglSW^ 

are about size six, too 8niS\P''Hff 


Clerk: "Well, didn't you (l,sk'^ 
kid gloves?" 

Old King Col was a ii 
soul when its. Cole v 

Mary was jfi little lamb that 
the toys jUowed to school. 

Jack and 3} went up tho hill. 
And nearljt'ulned their hack. 
For they Id the brake on all 

the way' 
To keep fm sliding back. 


Waiting J Sunday Is her hobhy, 
so she saj Wonder If her hobby 
isn't what'apiiens then? But of 
course yo haven't eues^jcl who 
she is yetjbo has black hair that's 
worn in floft, wavy, long bob. Her 
eyes ard snappy, starry brown. 
She's ve| quiet for a Senior girl. 
(Ahem.) We know somebody 
j thinks s's pretty! And I'll bet you 
know n' wbo she Is, too. 

Lute -wB Bulletin: She belongs 
to Draitlc nnd Debuting Clubs. 

Ted Davis: "I have a taTflU''e 
cold In my head." )„| j,,. 

Pay Kolley: "Never mind, T^ii^i 
that's something anyway." ^ [^^^ 

■> * 

r JA 

Mlas WIminer: "Now, 1 woulcfUT 

cry like that, my man." '"a-l 

Ed Raiiey: "You cry as JtoH 

please. This Is my way." '^oii 

Judge: ''Gentlemen ot the Jm'y, 
have you come lo a decision?" 

Porenian: "Wc have, your hondi 
The Jury are all of the same mlnd- 
temporarlly Insane." 




That Lionel Scl 
school Gong? 

Thnt Letha Fall; 

Ihat there 

01 deslia In room 

V minutes David began to stir. 


Mil. HALLElt Sl'KAKS. 

Show your prldo for tho school by being considerate of its sur- 
roundings. Students In the manual trnlulng classes have worn a palh 
across the northeast side of the achool grounds. This does not add 
to the appearance ot the school and I'm sure if you would atop and 
think before nmklng the '■short cut", you would go by way of the road. 

Also those Htudeum who like lo play football will find plenty of 
room on the rear grouuds. Care should be luken to preiservo the Ia\vn» 
and bodgos since so much lime, mcney. and labor has been spent In 
making tbom attractive. 

Thol this Is the first year Miss 
Cress has taught English? 
: That Hilda Dltzenberger is Vlr- 
g'nia Leslie's aunt? 
I That (here are two pairs of twine 
at IClmhurst? 

who Is guilty?— Freshman girls, weoinutcs. You are in a weakened ; That this is the first year Elm- 
are surprised nt you. Why caiyroudltlon. You Just about drowned, hurst has had a debating team? 
you keep yonr bands off ot podi)h. Duvd, I'm so aorry tor all I I That there are only four people 
Itttlo Howard H.?— PhiiUp A. linCald to you. 1 thought you were i„ the Public Speaking class? 
been taking French lessors. Jusucver coming loo," sighed Margery. 
uBk htm to any rnsphorry In French, ,.3,,^ ^^^j.. I guess you're right 
and then listen tor the resporse^(,er mi. i should learn to swim. 

Tho depression has not hit Mar-j ^,g„t ^ome In handy. Will you'Derle Beamau-January IS, 191S 
Jorlo N. and A. Allen, or nt least It^ niy swimming Instructor the ' Orval rimrick-Januarv 5,1919 
Ooosu't seem that way tor they are^gt q( ,., 
always seen together— J canet to S. 
looks as though she bos been get- 
ting plenty of sleep. Now AV , 

wonder It the canse could be tTi\\ — ' 

fact thai Mark is working nlshts,Vi-'3W can Virginia be a Caswl? 
^ow can Alice and Donald I 
How can Mary Bell be a Prince'.' 
How can Audrn be a Baker? 
How can Evelyn he a Rider? 


discovered tbo reason 
and Lionel lost so many game!/^ 
the Commercial party. It seem^ 
though they can't be separated, \ 
even In a game of bunco. ' 

We heard thnt Lllliai 
the New Year's evening with Bet 
little brother. Beth Is this true? \l| 
think that you should know. 

_ can Howard be High? 
H. JP^Ihow can Gertrude lie a Wolf? 
Winifred be a Fox? 
JHow can Jack be a Miller? 

|How can Lucilo he e 


Lucille Metcalf: "I have knt,, | Robert C. — How about going to 
Vic tor a week, do you think ![ the show with me lonigbt? 
he loves mo»" | ^mb R,— -No, I'm particular who 

Little brotberr "Yah. he probal \ l go with, 
[does It ho bus only known yov^ Robert— Well I'm noi. That's 
by I asked you. 

Orvlile Fennig — January 6, 1917 
William GItter— January 20. 191S 
Victor Jackson^-January 2, 1916 
Fay Kelley— January 10, 1916 
Delia Mae Keller— January 10, 191S 
Marjorle Larhnore — January 18,- 

Perry Leslie — January 6, 19IS 
Victor McCoy— January 29, 1914 
Esther Robertson — January 28,1917 
Robert Royer— January IS, 1910 
Hans Sieber — January 23. 1916 
Ralph Snyder— January 8, 1917 
Edith Swank^onuary 10, 1917 
Robert Sims— January 14. 1917 
Charles Stuck— January 3, 1916 
Agnes Sledner — January 6, 191S 
Eugene Steinbacker^-January 1,- 

Jane Strauss — Januarv 13, 1917 
Robert Wiegman — Jaifuary 26.1917 
James Wolf — January i4, iJlO, .. 
Xadia Yovan — Januar 31. 1917 

Lionel Scbwan: "I know ot noth- 
ig worse than finding hair In myi 
sup." , 

Miss Simon: "Oh, I don't know. 
How about soup In your hair?" 
.;. <. fl. 

She was only a satchelmaker's 
daughter, bui she knew every grip. 

Judge lafter charging Jury): "Is 
there any <|uostlon anyone would 
like to ask before considering the 

Perry K.t "A couple of us would 
like to know if the defendant boiled 
the malt one or two hours, and how 
docs he keep the yeast out?" 

"' - '' Uucen Feur'l: " '^'hy-do you 

OK so down-hearted?" 

Movie Queen Lou: ".My lawyer 
Just advised me that owing to the 
general depression. I had better 
my old husband another 

Jlmmle: "Mother, what becomes 
of an automobile when It gets to 
old lo run anymore?" 

.Mother: 'Why somebody sells it 
to your father, dearie, for a used 
ear; Good aa New!" 

•:• « •> 

Dentist: "Here's something queer. 

ou say you have never had a 
tooth (llled, but yet 1 find small 
flakes of gold on my drill." 

Harry S. Imoanlngly): "I think 
you have struck my back collar 

•;• <• '> 

An Englishman when he errived 
borne from a trip In America was 
telling about the roads. He said: 

"Nearly all the roads in 
H'Amerlca are bally good, the 
Lincoln 'ighway, Washington 
Boulevard and Jefferson 'Ighway 
and all the 'ighway. and all the 
roads by Americana are e.xcelleni. 
but some bloomin' Frenchman by 
the name of DeTour built a lot of 
branches that are simply "orrible." 

•> •:■ * 

Two Irishmen had been fighting 
mosquitoes on a blistering hot 
night. About two o'clock they final- 
ly got to sleep. While In a doze a 
lightening bug came Into their 
room. "Be-gory Mike. Ifno use," e» 
claimed Pat. "Here's -ofiet ^j l^tosS 

a lantern " 



Cliorles and E<l. Stuck were the 
SuDday evening guests of Lfelanil 

♦ ♦ ■:• 

Audrey and C"iiillle Gephnrt re- 
cently motored to IClkbort where 
they were the guests of trlcnds. 

Vivian Summers entertained 
Robert Covey from Jackson Mich- 
iBBD duriog the Cbrlstniae bolldnys 

♦ <• <• 

rhylfs Reed spent Christmas 
vacation in Columbia City 
guest of her cousin. Mary Margaret 

♦ •:• ♦ 

EllKabetb and Everett Kelly gai 
a dinner Cor u erouj) o( their 
frk'nils during the Chrietiiias holl' 
duya. Tlio gueals were: Esther 
RobcrlHon, Bugeiiiu Spoerbase, 
Elizabeth Robertson, F;iy Kelley, 
Bob McCoy, Byrd Grear, Bob 
Arnold, "Victor McCoy, and the 
hostess and host. , 

« <• •:• 

Lionel Schwnn entertained with 
an Informal New Year's Eve party. 
Dancine, proeresslve ping-pong, 
and goir were enjoyed by the guests. 
At mid-night a tuncbeon was ser- 
ved to the following: Pearl Troxel, 
Betb Rousseau, Lucille Metculf, 
Roy Oyer. Maurice Oyer and tbe 

Dorothy Jane Snyder recently 
entertained tbe cast of the senior 
play at the luime of her aunt and 
uncle Mr. and Mrs. Everett DeTro. 
Those present were: Miss Letha 
Falls, Genevieve' Snyder, Pearl 
Troxel, Lucille Metcalf, Beth Rous- 
seau. Lionel Schwan, John Oltter, I 
Roy Oyer. Clifton Lorlng, Harold 
Brandstralor, and the hoste.<;s. 


Charles Engle gave an informal 
Btag party on New Year's Eve. 
Games and dancing were enjoyed 
by those present. At mid-nlgbt a 
three-rourao luncheon was served 
to the guests. 

David Welch entertained a group 
of bis school friends at his home 


Mr. Haller's class In Economics 
Is now taking up the study of tho 
'"Elements of Economics" written 
by Fay. 

The semester's worJ( In early 
E^uropean history began with "Thu 
Rise of the Mohaniiiicd" and Mo- 
hammed's teachings, and will con- 
tinue up to "The peace of Utrecht." 
or from 632 to 1713. 

Tbe modern history classes will 
cover, (luring tho semester, from 
the formation ot tho German Em- 
pire ISTl up to tbe present. 

Mr. EickhoII's classes are taking 
up the study of grafts. 

The German class Is mainly re- 
viewing, and beginning tho weak 
conjugation of verbs. 

The oulalde rending In Junior 
English retiulres one of Haw- 
thorne's novels, and ton short 

There is no place tor an Interest- 
ing discussion like a good healthy 
cltlzenshl]) class. So. Brothers, 
sisters, uncles, and aunis If youi- 
ears should start burning for no 

Thursday. January 12. Various 
games and a taffy pull was enjoyed 
by the following studcnU: Martha 
Kemmer, Esther and Elizabeth 
Robertson, Pearl Troxel, Paul 
Kemmer, .Mike Trott, Byrd Grear, 
Lionel Schwan. Fred Goshorn, 
Hugh Wilson. Lloyd Lewton, and 
tbe host. 


Ki.iid riMMin al i.ll, don't be iilanii- 
cd; one ot Mr. Ek-boff's cltinen- 
sblp classes Is probably In soasloD. 

Tho Unltnd Stntos Hlsiory class- 
OS are studying that great antagon- 
ism between tbe North ond South 
concernlnK those dark-complexion- 
ed chaps. 

The outside reading require- 
menis of tionlor English consist of 
one book of fiction, one non-Ilctlou 
book, and one book of choice. 

Mr. Jedry's geometry class bad 
a new Instructor not long ago. none 
othor than our Editor. Lillian Hon- 
ning. In spile of Lillians olTorts. 
from all reports, a good time was 
had by all. 

You may have wondered what all 
tho commotion was around Miss 
Cress' room not long ago. It scorns 
that PcnrI Troxol decorated tho top 
of Galea head with sHvor-colorod 
paint. Oh. you gel In my hnirl" was 
Gale's exclamlnullDn to such an 
unlady-IIke performance. Llanol, 
and Gule tho unfortunate victim, 
co-operated and placed Pearl on 
one of the drinking fountains and 
then turned on the water. 


Being u Jitnllur la not nn sott n 
job ns It looks. How do I knowT Oh. 
I asked Gulu and BUI. and they 

Here are sumo of Ibo tbtngM ilmy 
do; haven't you often seen flalu or 
Bill Hweoplng or dustlnitT Yon 
say Oalo In "Jack Of nil trndoji," 
hecuuso ho repairs the clocks. 
koopH tho bolU In worklnit ordur, 
and repairs tho stoves In the Homo 
Ec. room. Ho also bongs tlio m.-ips 
and iioniollmos wlion Mr. Ilallor Is 
not able to go with the inombors 
lot (he RItIo Club ho takes tbum 
I down to tbo rnngo. Another Job 
I that Isn't so easy Is llrhiK tho 
bolters to koop tbo school tbo right 
tompeniluro, Gale iilso has chargo 
ot Hid othor nmnuul Irnlnlng build- 
ing, aoverul tImoH Bill has had to 
slay till night In order to koop tho 
flrcH going to biivo tho hnllding 
warm by tbo llmo tho studonlH ar- 
rive. They tiiko Iiirns In tiring tho 
holler and working when wo have 
n haskot-ball game or somo ollior 
onterliilnmcnt. Gale iilso waHhwi 
the windows and Bill oporalos tbo 

gas lank. In Blll'n aparo momuuU 
(Which iiro vory (uwt ho wrllos 
poetry. Iloro's a saniplo ol bin 

ooooooo aoooooooooooooooi*- 
g Art Watch Repair Co. § 

g :Si ( Hnfon Strorl 9 

6 Cleaning (1.00. Main Spring 5 

Y 51.00, Repair Hairspring fl.OO 

g 'Iruo Balance 7Ec, Jewels $1. g 

g Our Work Is (•iinriintetMl One y 


S Over 30 Years of ti 

^ Reliable Service S 


Reasonahlo I'rifcs 

Florentine Monil Shoppc 

IflOe Broadway 

Phono A-74S7 We Dellvei 


Dustless Pocahontas 
A -2424 



, pU<» 

Tbo to seek for nowii was his real 

Took a stroll through iho country 

And wrnli) of thlngx ho huw and 


Tho nrst was n I'oud at onrly 

On wlilcb thoro tlonlod u nlco 

young Swan. 
Ah bo pHHNod on tlioro camo In 

A Mlllor, nnil n Mimon, too. 

A Portoi' looked film In tho oya, 
And a hnkor loo wont walking by. 
No met a I'normiin on [bo way. 
Who stopped and bad noino wiirdu 
ti) any. 

Ho saw 11 Beiininn wlib bis bucn, 
A Slater walked beneath Ibo truos. 
A SprhiKor cniNHod tliii road In 

Says bo. '"I'w 



I Walton Coal Co. 

^, 1496 S. Anthony Blvd. 

Try I 



"A Mineral Water S 

tl Treatment" ^ 

* The Nation (irlnkint; ifg Way t 

CO I'Mltli— Millions— learning » 

M the wonders ot Crn/.y Crystals S 

5 Extracted from CRAZY 5 

M tVATER a iiroduct of Texas. 5» 

I \Vi- liiin^' J 



I "^ 

i Phone H.I25S 

5 Lafayette and Leith S ■ 

IJptter Drug Sloro Service 
Harrison Itlll I)rng Store 

I'bonea H-4:;S6— H-S1lfl 
KrIiiK & Morrison, Pi..|.' 
Cor, Ru.liMlll Rlvd i; CalLniin 


i t 

To V.) 



;tl> Day 'I'renlmont i^h'iO 
full particulars at 
UrnndiTay Fori AVujne : 

Old Reliable j 

t Niezer Fuel Co. | 

High Grades of Coal I 

Try Them and Be t 

Convinced ! 

Phone A-(KOS i 

l'ifll.20 IIAVDE.N' STKEET I 



1 Liincbes, .'Sjindtticlies ^ 
O (and) and Pop 5 
5 O 

2 We Aim to Please Q 



Ringle & Noll 

Free Delivery 
1639 Wells Street 

"Wc Heat Your 
School— Why 
Not Your Home" 

I'll Ko to Sunnynldo I Ibink, 
And thoru add on anoibor Link. 
And JUHt to nniko IIiIh tiilo Hooni 

We'll Hprlnlcio on a. lot ot Spko. 

II Moomti yo Ilomoy and to wiirm, 
I tbiiik that wo will bavo a Htorm, 
If an. I'll llydo biinoiith a true, 
So no waler-KallH on ino, 




Yvonne l8bort}'l Pond has beou 
advanecil t» lllo elorh At Iho oHloo 
ot KImer ['Six. 

ISvetyn I'urklson and Kern Doa- 
nian liavo returned to ncbool In 
l''ort Wayne iinil Iboy nro apondlUK 
niuob ilino on thidr Htudlon. 

Mllllo OoVllllora hita roiuuiod 
bar Mtinllen at Munolo. 

Diirotby Annian Iq JuMt "loyliiK 
around" an Rho hnii been uuublo 
to llnd ompbiymont. 

11. niroy Pond. liunlnoitH niauHKor 
ot tho Advance In '^2, la now nl- 
tondluK tbo Fort Wayne Art Sidiool. 

Helen Kveniolo, valedUitorliiii of 
Iho ehiHH of "A'i, III now attondInK 
MumdiOHlur Co^Ioku, North Mnn- 

(Iniun Cnriilun anotbor '1)2 ftrad- 
iialii III NlndylUK hoanty onlturg ot 
Wartii'iii lleauty tiolloKO. 

l<;il and Don fllltlo and Glonn 
■''olnilao alHU ".t'i Ki'i'ilunton nro 
worklnit at Bwoot'it Oolory V\itm. 

Vy«jtig»-< :«-< <:<<-«« i <« 4 4 «< I Imvo im Orafl hut I've boon told. 
Wltorl^ I could llnd n bunlt of 

And If I rio "Wby don't ynii nee!" 
A Prince, won'! bave a thing un mo. 


; (romplliiicnia Krojn -j- 

j|j: W. F. Hornbcrger | 

S'+ 1780 W. Wnin Sf. A-WH t 

Fort IVnjtic -!■ 


III '" 

Elmhursl Grocery 

74.1 K. Washiii^tf 







Wi- sol 
ur pair 


mtl appr 







('olIoRO tootbull toaniH In Knnsaa 
are phiylnit more than half ot tboir 
ItanieH undi>r llooil IlKlila this year. 

Yon, I inuHl biiHloii on, aald ho 
Tbo way (Imo tiles I Ciinatsy. 
Thoru Rooit a Colonnin with a Ion, 
An llioru'H nnothor Andomon. 

Ilo naw a llrown Wolf, uiid no 
l'U> ihuiiRlil that bo bad botlor ro. 
Ilo headed for tbo UlinhuraC school, 
liiit iitopiiod and pliiyad nomo Kolly 

Then oneo uriiIm towarde homo bo 

Kill lound a mud hole In tho road; 
AiiMiiui. Mild he. I'll iTOHB tbiH too. 
It I K"l HMirk I'll Crull rl^bt 



When bo roaabod homo bo wan n 

■In had '.oth iirmn plumb full of 

R;i('kM'iff wlK'M . -»>'a]l llio oJKlil. 
Iliit llipu bi< K"t Konni nciwH itlrlKliI. 

liHlurl/cd Milk He Quart 

n miiimni:;;tmmim:mimmn»m it 

"f*nj II »flb FloHcrn" 

FlowiTt. f'lr ail (liTiuilnnit 

Sandpoint Greenhouse 

I'honi' ll-ll'JIII 
It. It. K, Itliitrion Koiid 


Sporting Goods 





C'iiIIkiuii 111 .Icirerson 
: mil J[ii//iird Li'H I,oya 

Smith Coal Co. ^l******«».***«*». •••••••« -■.>>xk>ch>x><kk'C"Xxk>0'>>>>o 





1-J4-1 Wdls Street | 
Complete Food Market g 


Groceries, Fruits g ' 
and Vegetables 
Fresh Meats 
Delicatessen, Dairy 


Boys Sell Radio Dial 

A little ot your lime and 
effort will pay yon good 
profits. Here's an easy way 
to have an income ot your 
own. Show them the hind of 
a salesman you are. 

J. Louis Motz News 

SIS E. C'iUrl Street 

We Deliver 


Albert E. Homeyer 


Phones: |j| 

A-431.5 A-431G A-320T || 

i Staple ^ Fjincj (Jnireries j 

j Complete Line of • 


: 191,1 Hale Ave, H-3241 f 

S (!10 HAl'SfiS AVEM'E X 


Phones H-3T210 and H-696fil 
Nine Mile 1117 

Waynedale Garage 

oils 0- Parkiiieon. Prop. 
(inni(tp & (General ItppiJrJii; 

, UIufnon-HunltTigl 

Jking Sei 

1 Rd. 



Fancy Groceries and g 

Meats 8 




Fcichter Tire Service 


Dmko .Scrrlco 
231 W. -Vain St. A-KIW 


Ozaki Studios 


Specialists in 

School Photographs 

at Special Rates 

Phone Il-l.'!'':! 

Everything in Music ? 

Sc-iF ua huforc buyltij- iiii 2 

fd'palrlnf; of all mahcH "f 9 

Mual'-dl InNtrumentJi .ind Z 

PlionosraphM. C 

i Harry M. Boxbergcr g 


8 A-imn 1211 H. Caiboiiii s(. a 

I D. O. McComb ^ 
I & Sons 



SA.91I0 A-35093 i 

KOIl'l' UAV>K i 

Greetings of 

Coal Co. 




I RAT lIARItIS, ProiiTletnr | 

I, , ,,,, .-iitmmmtmjucimimtxmmHomitauuiuiiu 


I Ping-Pong Sets— Complete, tv/o paddles, net, | 

I posts and balls gg^ j^ J2.49 | 

I English Made Balls 2 for I5c | 

§ Match Balls, each >5c ij 

|i Oflicial Balis, each 20c | 


n 215 West Main Calhoun at Pontiac | 

» S t n r c- s O \i f II K V f n i n « .s | 



Trojans Gipturc Fifth 

Win From Marklc 

8[iirIlTiK nut Hliiwly In l)i« nrHl 
(jiiurlor but khI'iIdK H"*' f"r<" f^'>"* 
lliiil iiarlort on. Hio ICIniliDnil i|iilii- 
tol iluroatoa tho MurltUi liiiyii, 21- 
III. Tlio Murhlo luum hIiowiiU lliio 
rnnii In tlia llml (tuurlor, luadlnK 
<l-£ lit tho onil ot tliiil iinrlni] liut 
woro onllroiy oiiIcIuhhciI iitlor lliut 
lioliit of tho oontuHt. Tho loud wlilah 
Aturklu hull ril tho oiiil ot tho llreL 
iiiiiirlor wnH wipod out hh Iho noconil 
Iiurloil or liluy oiiiiuuil, A huocohh- 
mi iittotiiiJt III lliu rmil iilrln Hinrloil 
tho ncorluK r»r ICIiiiliiinil. lliil) Mc- 
Coy wiiH foiiliiil on 11 TriHl <iUl unclor 
(ho biinliut Hhiil mill iniiilo both 
iiliutii micuuBHtutly, Tho oforo ot 
thiH |i[ilni wiiH Miirlilu (I, lOlmliiirHi 
ri. Thill iitiiKit or tlm Hiimo wri« (hu 
liiiil 111 which Mni'klii holil llii- Io«rl, 
iin HiirK Hixiv tliib Mi'Coy oinm nl 
tho ui>|ioHlLu unil or lliu Hour. iiiiiI 
IiiiHHOil him Iho liJill tor II L'luim hIiuI 
ihiil pill tho homo luiiiii out In troni 
iiuvor to ho ovorUihon. {Illllo coii- 
vorlnd a troo Ihnnv juat Ixifnro Iho 
hiiir oniloil lo lii'liiK Iho iii-'oi'D lu 
KIliiihui'Hl N, hliil'Idu (I. 

DurlnK tlio Houoiiil liiiK llio Tro- 
JiiiiH forced Iho vImIIIhk loiim (o 
HliDot rroni loDK riiiiRo no Ihoir rlu- 
foTiHD wan iTlli'IdiiK HMioothly. 
Miirldo wnH rihio to iiiiiUo Iwo Hold 
HoiiIh hy (bin inuiinH, lOlnihui'Dl loil 
lit tlio rloBo ot lln> thiril iniiirtor 16- 
-0. Tho tlnn] Kun houihIhiI h nrih 
win foi' thu hoiiio luiini hi)yii. All 
livo ot lliotto witm woro woi 
homo court. IJoh Mut-oy, bulim In 
iiiiltorm fur only hlx Moconil nlnlit, 
loi) lliu IDImTiiirHl Hcorlnit with 
nlovun iioliittt nnit niHO illil a Ronil 
Job iiH BUiiri]. Tho Miirklo 
wiiH illvkloil nIniOBt ovuuly iiinoiiB 
IhiiHo wliu Biiw notion. 

Ill (liii Drollinimiry to tho viii'Mlty 
Kiimo tho lOlnihuvHt hkooihIh khvo 
(ho Mnrhlo roHi.'rvoii u di'iilitiliiR to 
Ihu luDO of .12-12, All ut Miirklo'8 
iiion who Buw notion conti'Ibutoil to 
tho ..finliiB. whllo Trolii 1111(1 Groiir 
lod tho Trojiiii attiiok, This victory 
lirouKhl Iho rosorvos victorloa to 
Hovon nKiilnal four dofoiiloH. 

Third Consecutive Game 
Captured By Trojans 

Elnihurst Girls Beat 

Harian Blue Devils 

III II I'DUKh mill ri>iilliiK Kaiiio tho 
lOlnihui-Bl Trojmi'ti Klrl'ti tomn \vor<< 
vlutiirlouH ovor Iho lliirliiii llluo 
UovIIh. Iho score liolng 13-'J. Tlio 
Raiuo waH murkoil hy n lorKO miiii- 
hor ot foulH on onoh loam, Tho 
toiilH iirovod no part of Iho oHonm- 
an tho nioHt ot thoni woro nilHiiuil. 
ICIovon foulB woro uhurKod aftalnfil 
tho Hciirlol onil Rrny six. while 
olRht woro chiirRod aKnlimt Iho 
Uluo novllo. Tho two offonslvo 
BtarH of tho contoHt woro SiiliiUlor 
of Ilnrlmi and S|ilco of tbo Trojiins 
whllo nil tho dotoiialvo sido, Coul- 
IiIko lit KliiihursI nnd l.oo of Ilnr- 
tmi woro ouiHtantllnR. Tho ncoro ut 
bait tlino waa: Harluu 4, miiihuiat 

V. Jnckson had an Intorostlng ov- 
porlcnco ono nioratiiK during 
(iractlco when ho rl|ipod his shoo 
and walkod rlglit out ot U-Thiit'«i 


I Chas. I 

I Degitz&Son I 


II WON a doUirmlnud drlvu to- 
Kolhor wllh Iho nharp Hlioi>tlnK on 
Ihi' iiarl lit Llio Trojan (|Ulnlot that 
Boril tho liivadluK Concordia Aciido- 
iny iiiiintul homo on tho ohorl ond 
(it II lT-10 Kcoro. Tho socotid play 
HlnrllnK Iho third i|Uiirlor kuw 
Allnn, a forward BcorlnR on a 
niilclc hroak. Tho hulf ondod with 
Concordia on Lho lonR ond ot n D-n 
ncoro, Tho Bcoro ot tho und of tha 
tiriil liiilf would Inivo hoon inoro 
uloHK woro It not for lho tunibllnR 
on tho part of Lho homo loam, Dlt- 
toronl opportunllloti tor acornii 
woro mlHHod whon Iho ball won 
fiinilitod, .Many IouIb woro ahol 
from tho oharlty alrlp of holh 
tomiiH aa both conimlKod sovonil 
toiilH hut thoro woro fow which 
ivoro convorlod. Tho acoro was 
duiidloolcod at 1i)-10 with 1ml thirty 
aouondii of iiliiy loft whon Soi'it. 
lunky Ruard on lho Trojan flvo, 
waa foulod. Tho hull bounced on 
rout odRO of tho rim Hovornl 
' boforo II llmilly dooldod to 
fall IhroiiRh tor a aooro which 
lalor moant thu (tamo for lho homo 
loam IT- Id, Tho ball was tnUon 
hiiok lo coiKor whoro KlmhorHl 
Ivod Mio ball on lho lap-ott bill 
till' Ran hiirkud, BoundlnR tho ond 
of lho hiiltio boforo tho Trojana 

ould nnilio ii ncoro. .Moyora waa 
luliitanillnR offonalvoly fur tho 
boya from tho Acndomy whilr 
TiiolUo played lho boat floor Rami'. 
Moyorii acorod throo Hold, two from 
loiiK lanRo and n cul-inidor alinl 
tor a tolal of al.x piiliita, Toollio 
Moorod a Roa] nnd a uharlty ahol 
for throo polnla. Allun and Kommor 
Iwo of Iho homo Icani'a po|ipy and 
Innky torwarda woro hirRoly rc- 
HimiiBlhlo tor ICInihurHl'B BhowlnR 
In thoir roiirlh victory, »corlnK 
llvo pulnla otioli for (ho acorlni: | 
hoiiorB, nlthoUBb ovory man who , 
sinv action contributed In nomo way j 
tor lho victory. 

KlmliureCs rOBorvoa woro oaelly | 
vlctorloUB ovor lho Concordia , 
Acadomy auoond string mon, 2G-12- j 
Tho Bcoro at tbo half tlnio tavorod 
ho hoys from Blinlmret S-7. Ilyrd 
mil (li'oar and Bllon SprhiRor con- ' 
irlbulod moBlly (o Elmhiirst's 2r. i 
polniB wbllo lho vlKliloR loam's | 

Decatur Commodores 

Defeated By Trojans 

lho mmMiii 


tho Docmlnr Calbullc CommodiiroH 
wllh a Bi;oro 11-11. 

Itlach (oiim Hcorod two polntx In 
tho Ural (|uar(or, Docutur rerclv- 
IHR (ho (Ip-otr and making Ihclii 
at (ho 8(art of tbo Ramo, wbllo 
Troxol niado a pivot shot tor Elm- 
hnrat wlion Lho (guarlor was woll 

Consldornblo moro action wan 
dlBpIuyod In tbo Bocond uunrlor 
than lu tho Ural. ISIinhurat, chalk- 
Init up olRht points iiKalnat Deca- 
tur's iwo, furnlnR Ihoni lo call time 
out. Whon playliiR wiih again rir- 
aumod UMIIo wnn tnulod; ho muili.' 
lho froo toHB whlcli Riive ICImburHI 
a HOvon point lend al Lho half timl 
ondod H-i. 

Tho third ijuarlor wob oxcoodlnR- 
ly InloroBlhiK, alLliough Kommer 
wnti tho only Trojan lo Bcoro. An 
oxiiollont Itoor gamo waa played. 
aUllo and Sorg bolh Bhowod notle- 
ahlo Improvemont over onrly boh- 
Bon pluylng. Tho iiiturlor ondod with 
IClmhurBt In lho load 13-4. 

nocalur rallied In tho last 
i|unr(or and made seven points, two 
buckols and Ibroo fouls. DlmhurBl 

C. C. H. S. Victorious 
Over Elmhurst Trojans 

The UarrcUmeD had llllle trouble 
In dlspoalng ot tho Trojans. F'rlduy, 
January 13. Tho game was morked 
by the outBtandlng ucciirncy of the 
Irlah on thoIr shotB. Taking almOHL 
complete charge of tho game onrly 
In Ihe Drst <]Uartor, the Central 
Catholic boys wore woy out In 
front at halttlme, 33-6. Tho Irish 
reserve Hiring woro In notion large- 
ly In lho second half, Coach Barrett 
anvlng hiB varally for tho game 
wllh Cathedral of Indianapolis tho 
following night. Tho hoys from 
Central Catholic made eleven 
pulols during tho second period 
whllo the Trojans showed moro 
Hlrength Ihun the llrsl half, scoring 
ninu polnla ngalnst six during the 
llrst half. Kcmmer was (he leader 
olfonslvoly lor the Trojans, scoring 
3 points whllo several monibers ol 
tho team had (wo points Lo their 
total. Brcsnnhnn. with nine points 
3(arred for Central Calholic. 

Elmhurst Wins Close 

Game From Harlan 

gained only one point, a foul shct 
made by Vie McCoy. The gnnie end- 
ed In the Trojan's favor M-Il. 

Tho Elmhurst second loam won 
over Decatur second loam IS lo H. 

Better Foods-New Chef! p. 

Our new expert chef knows how lo cook 
good tasty food, seasoned as you like It. 
Come In ind be convinced that you now 


I26-l,!8 West Main Street 

S otto A. Ilonnhnoi 

In a close deteoHlvo battle, the 
Elmhurst Trojans barely nosed 
out the FYyback-toacbed Harlan 
Blue Devils by tbo score 12-10. The 
game was not decided until the final 
gun. The score stood 11-11 with one 
minute to play ns McCoy, one ol 
the homo team guards was fouled. 
His attempt at the charity strip 
was succossful, that making 
score Elmhurst 12, Harlan II. From 
this point In the game there waa 
but forty seconds left to ploy. Har- 
lan had pOBsessloD of the ball when 
the fourth quarter gun sounded lo 
end the encounter. It wos Just an- 
other game chalked up lor the 
Nulf-coachcd (|Ulntet. This being 
their third of the present season. 
The game was hard fought but e.t- 
ceptjonally clean considering tbe 
tight defensive work of both Learns. 
Tho first quarter saw Harlan 
Jump into (lie lead of 6-0 before 
Troxel of ElmhursL was able to 
make ono of his Lwo foul shots 
succesBful. This Hnrlan spirit was 
due largely to Miller, a little tor- 
ward on Llieir team who made two 
Held goals in less than two minutes 
while Blackburn scored tbe other 
field goal. Gillie scored a fleld 
goal for the Trojans to bring the 
■fcore at the (juarter to Harlan 6. 
H:imhursl 3. The second quarter 
started wllh Tro.\et scoring o Held 
^ goal from the side of tbe court. 
S|This seemed to encourage the home 
2. team as they played better basket- 
glball from that point on. Before tbls 
8 second period ended Miller of Har- 
8 ian had Bcored another goal and 
jjinlso converled one of two foul 

im!imi»!ia:iimmimmnm::;i!;ti!;!»tnnii.'»m: n t ni t m n mn; n;;iiiaamtt 


IVTcn with trucks to haul coal — See me about liberal 



Service to the Public Since 1887 

Corner Francis and Haydcn Sts. Tel. A-6435 







Miller Bros. 

— tor— 
Clinireltes I'nndy, ('lpir< 
I'ciilur nnd TUImnn Itoads 

I Dr. J. H. SCHUST §. 
J. Dentist I 

g Phono H-iiGS g 

9 ;i2 Home Aveiuio ' ^ 

ScHXi<K«>ooo<ayooooocNjoogoo . 

losses while Elmhurst hod been able 

10 add buL a foul count on Gillie's 
free throw. Tbe score as the second 
fiuarter gun sounded was Harlan 
ti, Elmiiurst 6. 

ElmbursL proved to have a great 
iJcfense during the last two 
(KiarLers as Harlan was unable to 
work the ball in under their own 
basket. The Harlan lone goal of 
(1)0 2nd half came In the fourth 
quarter when Blackburn scored 
from tbe center of tbe floor while 
Elmhurst scored six polntes In 
these two periods by fouls of Mc- 
Coy and Kemmer und Lwo more 
lield goals by the center. GllUe. 

The entire scoring for Harlan 
was done by Blackburn ond .Miller. 
(be iailer scoring 3 fleld goals and 

11 foul toss for a total of seven 
while tbe former scored two held 
goals fur four points. Gillie was 

tti«ai«i:tiim:tnB;mtminnn:utaa: | 


Ciindj, I'lgiiiv, (ipinHos 1 

Gils nnil on t 

Soft Drinks nnd Groceries I 

Cor. Ardmore .t- Mlllor Reads i 


Proprietor i 

Telephone 11-76110 * 


5 Old Plantation S 

I INN 5 




&<=>fl J* 

5 Try Old Southern J 

if Style Cooking 2 

5 Make Reservations for i 
jll Private Parties j 
^ *<r>c JJ 


Home Store 

Mull. Itiiiul \<>. ;t I 

I.. K. .V >v. Iliiilniiiil 

H-30673 or H-67759 
Nine Mile 405 




Reading Room 

Compliments of 

Clifford Bros. 

Coal Co. 


" Viit;m :i ;iTinim am tutuiaui mintima: 

and receive a 32-Piecel set qF DISHES. Also 
Premiums given with to'Day Gas and Oil. 


Fine Line of CANDY, C;igaRS. MEATS AND 

Sandpoint Filling,r Station-Grocery 


H. F. Riethmiller 

Quality (irocerle-; — Meats 

3096 South Calhoun Street 

Phone HrAlO" -. ■■■-• 

S. W. roro^f JelTerson 

.Viy.sier Sts. Phone A-7323 


Masterson Studio j 


I'llOTtlGHAI'lIY [ 

Kodak Finisblne i 

1904 Broadway Phone A-6461 J 

ForL Wayne. Ind. | 


IL looks as though the second 
team will have to lind a new center 
as Springer is improving and the 
varsity team will be able to use 

* « « 

Bob McCoy will become a first 
string man on Friday the 13. This 
means plenty of good luck for him 
but bad luck for any present mem- 
ber ot the team because "Wimpy" 

* « * 

Since Andy Alien is eligible and 
has seen iicLIon In aeveral games, 
he should HL in better with the 
Learn and being going by tourna- 
ment time. 

"Lefty" Kemmer is always good 
for at leasl a couple of baskets and 
Is playing a good defensive game. 

K- « •:• 

Vic Jackson, who Is working in 
V McCoy's poslton la coming along 
In good shape and Is out after 
points for a permanent Job. 

* * ♦ 

Paul Baker, a Soph and a new 
member on the reserve Leam broke 
Into- the scoring In a hurry In his 
lirsl game. IL must noL have been 
luck for he has continued his scor- 
ing ablllLy. 

•:• ■:• « 

Snyder seems Lo be the "All- 
around-man-"Snilz has the heart 
of a winner and never quits. 

It may have been vacation for 

some, but every morning except 

Monday and Friday llie baaket-boll 

spuad saw hard work In p_racLIce 

Central's floor. 

high point man for the Trojans 
with 3 goals and a foul for a total 
of seven while Troxel waa second 
with a lotal of Lhree points. Sorg 
was Lhe outstanding man of the 
ganio dotonsiivoly. 

The boys reserve game saw the 
Harlan hoys badly beaten by the 
home leam. The Trojan quintet was 

^r in donger. The offensive 
start of the contest waa "12 point 
Springer," who made just that 
number of points while Baker's 
floor game proved to be outstand- 
ing. When the final gun sounded 
Ihe score read: Elmhurst 2S. Har- 
lan S. 

neup and summary of the 

Ity game: 


F T 

Wildwood Park Store S 

L. K. Foxford, Prop. o 


Lunches and Ciindy o 

School Supplies 9 

We Appreciate Your Trade § 

Huntington and Illinois Road '•' 


Allen, r 
Troxel, f 
Sorg, c 
Gillie, c 
McCoy, g 
Kemmer, i 


Miller, f 

Boger, f 
Blackburn, f 
Harris, c 
Klopf'Lu, g 
Arastutz, g 



I The 

I Jefferson Studio 

:;; Calhuiiii :tt .Tcfft^rsoii 

■ii Let Us Make Your 


* Call A-iU.3 

% For Appointments 


i' Smllkoo Service Station 
lOpon day and nighL) 
R. R. Shirley, Prop. 
Gas, Oil, Tirea, Accessories 
Ad infinitum 
I Sandpoint and Bluffion Road 

Let's Win 

I Kain Coal Co. | 

I lT.-)9 W. Jlai,, A-.V213 | 

I Attend the * 
I Spectrum * 

% Dance % 
* -f 

■s^t***** ******* 

Support I 

Trojans | 

t .It Tourney | 


Vol. II. Xo. 6 


Price 15 Cents 



Three Girls Win \ Short PLiy Feature of 

G. A. A. Awards Dramatic Club Meeting 

Bob Colvin 

Furnish Music For 

Orchestra To, E'mhurst Debate Team 

Defeats Monroe 

The Spectrum Duin:e Ih to be 
Riven by the Palette unil Brush 
dull. Saturday night, February 18. 
The music will be lurnlahed by 
Boh Colvin'a Orchestra from 9 to 
12. The aJmlsalon prl(:e§ are <0c 
couple and 26c stag- There will be 
eiuborute decorations in all colors 
of the spectrum. 

The tommilleea are as follows: 
Orchestra; Harold Brnnstrator, 
Dorothy Anderson, Paul Newhurd; 
poster; all members o( the club; 
decoration: David Welch, chairman 
jind all members ol the club: 
ticket: Gertrude Wolf, chairman 
and all members of the clnh; pub- 
licity; Evelyn Storm, chairman, 
Harold Branstrator ; program; 
Lionel Schwan. Evelyn Rider, Ver- 
(lona Kennerh, KInnerk and 
John GItter. 

Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Storm, Mr. 
and Mrs. Louis Schwan, .Mr. and 
.Mrs. Elmer Fox, and Mr. and Mrs. 
Paul Haller will be the chaperones. 

■"Cherry Blossom" To Be 
Presented By Glee Club 

The Glee Club will present their 
operetta. "Miss Cherry Bloaaom," 
on May 14, at the school gymnas- 

The Drst debate tournament that 
students of Elmhnrst ever piirtl- 
clpated In was held Friday, Feb- 
ruary 10 in the Chamber ol Com- 
merce and y. M. C. A. buildings 
tn Fori Wayne. The schedule hud 
been drawn up helorchnnd but the 
ei-hools drew for numbers repre- 
senting their posilloii un iho 
schedule Friday morning about 
nine o'clock. The debates opened 
n short time after this. In the Ural 
round Elmhurst's affirmative team 
composed of Oletha Griffith, Gene- 
vieve Snyder and EiliBBbeth Kelley 
was defeated by a negative team 
I from Central of Fort Wayne. In 
the next debate the other Trojan 
ainrmatlve team, made up of Philip 
Avick, Maurice Oyer and Bob Ar- 
nold, lost a close decision to 
Lafayette Central's negative team. 
The afternoon round of debates 
opened with Elmhurst's negative 
team opposing an afHrmaClve team 
from North Side. This debate was 
closely contested and the dcclBlon 
was given North Side because Elm- 
hurst's team fulled to refute 
delinltely one major issue brought 
up by North Side. The same nega 
tlve team, made up of Lionel 
Schwan Lillian Hennlng, and Beth 
Rousseau, then debated Monroe'd 
affirmative team and defeated them. 
A noticeable Improvement was 
made by this t(!am In their second 

Three prominent girio of Iho 0, 
A. A. received their GUuliurst "E"' 
at a pep session, Thursday. Jan- 
uary L'6, 1933. To win one of those 
letters the girls must earn a desig- 
nated number of points. Juniors 
1:^00, freshman 1200, sophomores 
1200. and seniors 800. Tiioso who 
received the awards wore: Corolhy 
Jane Snyder K23, Lllllun Honnlng 
S90. and Dorothy Spice 1314. 

The letters are smaller this 
year, so as to distinguish thorn from 
the varsity basket-ball iollors. 
which will be awarded later In the 
season. We hope to see more girls 
wearing the devoted "E" In the 

r tuiui 



Milwaukee, Wis., lABSl— The 
speech department ut Shorewood 
high school Is giving a voice-re- 
cording machine n GO-day trial Ic 
determine Us value In oldlng to dis- 
cover faults In students' voices and 
modes of speaking. Any student'* 
may buy a record for 30 cents and 
have his voice recorded. The re- 
cords will play on any phonograph 

The 1 ramatle Club mooting was 
hold WodnoBdiiy, February IG, Miss 
Falls, Vivian Summora nnil Kvolyn 
Storm made up the program com- 

The main foaturos of tho ovon- 
IngH oniortulnniont wore Jlg-snw 
puzEles, a radio program by Phillip 
Ar ck and Lionel Schwan iind a 
play "Paste Pearls," In which 
Lucille Auinan look Iho (Xkrl of 
Irma un adiniror of alrong, hurnic 
men; Maurice Oyer tho part of 
Archlbold, a man of brawn and 
brain: Roy Oyer Iho pari of BlUiil, 
a short, weak man who proved to 
Irnui ho wiiB her "lypo." 

Memphis, Tonn.. lADSl— Central 
h'gli school bore hua four floors, 
with 2a steps botwoon each ffnor. 
Tho average sLUdont goes up 220 
slops daily, or 47.880 slops a year, 
11 Hikes 144 muRcloB to go up one 
slop, no in a school year ho oxorls 
r,,8!H,720 muscles. Thus l.fiOO wtu- 
denLs use 10.:H2,OSO,OIIO musnloa ii 
year, oetlmutos llio Warrior Hchool 
paper, not mentioning down-steps, 


___ Tho (^91. i^hosen^by.ATr^aller^^^ebats esp^eglaJW ip arlapMnit iheli 
and Miss" Cress, "cinsls't ofuierol- rurguments to the main Isal^^of 
lowing: Cherry Blossom, Dorothy | (hg debate. Lack of adaptnl 
Jane Snyder; Jack, Lionel Schwan; 
Jessica. Dorothea Monce; Harry. 
David Welch: Togo. Philip Arlck; 
Kokemo. John Brittenham. The 
pupils for the other Iwo parls have 
not yet been chosen. 

The entire Glee Club will sing 
the choruses for the songs. 


Three Typing Students 

Win Honor Awards 

was the great weakness of Elni- 
liui'st's team and since this is 
something that comes only with 
experience we may hope for better 
success in the future. 

Although only three or four 
teams debated Friday each team 
will have had at least one contest 
before the end of the second tour- 
nament, which comes Saturday, 
February 18. We are hoping for at 
least two victories Saturday and 
considering the experiences we 
have now had perhaps we will not 
be disappointed. 


The lyplsts, under the direction 
of Miss Anna Rlnehart. have been 
steadily increasing their speed In 
typing. Two beginning typing stu- 

donlB have won awards. Virginia North Side High To Be 
Coleman won a silver pin for typ- -- — — . 

log forty words a minute on a ten 
minute speed test. A bronze pin 
was won by Berniece Oser for typ- 
ing thlrty-flve words a minute. Lu 
Valle Slater Is the only advances 
.-^Indent In typing to earn an award. 
She won a bronze pin a few weeks 
:;go and now has earned a silver 
[>ln. To win a silver pin. the pupil 
tiiiisi be able to type at tho rate of 
flirty live words a minute, on a ten 
minute test, with less than hve 




New Encyclopedias 

A Gift to Elmhurst 

Perhap.'! you have all noticed the 
plants at the landing of the Incline 
and the Brlttanlca Encyclopedias 
ill the senior home room. 

These articles were donated by 
Mr'^, Baldwfn of VIS Klnsmore 
.\ venue. Along with these things 
there were one large dictionary 
and a set of National Geographies. 

Since these articles are a gift 
lo the school we should take spec- 
ial care of them and make them 
usable for a long time. 

We all extend our appreciation 
to Mrs, Baldwin for the gifts and 
we hpow everyone will make use 
of these donations. 

Attend the Sectional. 

Host For Sectional 

The Elmhurst's Trojans will lake 
part In their second sectional tour- 
nament when they go to the North 
Side gym on March 3 and 4- Here 
they will compete with the other 
county teams, the teams from the 
city schools and a few schools 
from outside the county. Last year 
Elmhurst bad the misfortune to 
meet South Side's Arcbera in tholr 
first encounter and conaci|uentiy 
did not succeed in winning a single 
game. We are hoping that we will 
be more fortunate in the draw this 
year and meet a learn more nearly 
our equal. 

The prospects for winning the 
sectional we must admit are not 
very promising but with the proper 
spirit and fight In the team any- 
thing can happen. The new lineup 
lias added both speed and scoring 
punch lo the Trojan live and after 
the remaining games of the regular 
schedule have been played Elm- 
hurst's team should have some of 
thol additional smoothness and 
polish that makes >iny team a real 
threat. Therefore we are expettlng 
some real basketball from the 
squad and some real support from 
the student body. On to the 

Patronize c 


So vital Is knowledge to modern living that one of every four 
Americans daily seeks In school Ihe speed and cHlciency In loarnlng 
which instruction under educated teachers InsuroR, 

We are proud of raising an army of four million men in 11)17. An 
army seven jind pije half tli qeOh|A Blt e onterBjur flcluiul (loora every 
morning with leas niss tha'n It toTWWBrisfB' t'oguTRSrTf TBortnTfT'cTfWd 
to a big game. When this army mUes to Ihe schoolroom, It loaves be- 
hind only six of every one hundipd children six lo thlrtoon years of 
age. More than lialf tho boys aal Kirls of high-school ago Join the 
procession every schoolday morning'. Colleges and unlvcrflltloa alone 
enroll more than half as many sBidents as tho number of persons in 
the American Expeditionary Forcts during the World War. 

Only when we think back on jhe tremendous national effort, tho 
Liberty Loan drives, the food-constrvatlon work, and Iho heavy costs, 
for an army of four million soldHrs do we fully comprohoiid Iho 
smoothness, efllciency, and cconony with which our eovoN-tlmos 
larger school army moves Into actjfn. 

One year and a half of war cost lis more than twenty-two billions of 
dollars; ur larger student army coiilB only throe billion annually. 

We actually Instruct Ihe puhlli Inatltulion section of our student 
army numbering more ihan 23,500|00 boys and girls, ut tho modest 
cost of ?14,700.000 per school dayj This Is about sUty-two conls per 
child. If we count only current or tunning expenses of the school. It Is 
only nfty-one cents per pupil per day. 

An amount equal to the cost of a balllesblp would provide approx- 
imately one year's Instruction of 178 days (average for United States) 
for all the children enrolled in tte schools of Maine, Wyoming, and 

An army is divided Into corps, regiments, bailallons, and companies, 
and squads for ease In Jiandllng. Our vast educational services are olso 
divided— so minutely divided thai '\e llnd It dllllcult to view the purta 
as composing a mass movement toward the single objective, knowledge. 

There are 130,000 Independent s.'hool systems In the United Stales. 
There are 247.000 schooihouoes. Ijf Ihese,- 2n,930 are partially or en- 
tirely devoted to high schools. There are 1450 colleges and unlversiUes. 

The sthool systems vary in slz(^rnm New York City wIlli 1,134,000 
pupils to a few In some western ntjfe with one child apleto. 

The schoolhoUBea vary from large, splendid, stalely, and useful 
buildings housing 10.000 pupils to sorry, roltlne shacks. Altho tho one- 
room school for seven or eight classes is giving way In favor of con- 
solidated schools ai. the rate of 230^ per year, there are still 148,000 one- 
room schools In the United Stales. 

Important changes have taken place In the Army of E^lucatlon In 
the last (Jecude: 

Enrollment In the high-school department has increoBcd 99.9 per- 
tenl. The number o( additional recruits equals tho populatlorr "f 
Chicago. ; 

102 of every 1000 adults are tdgh-school graduales. 

2i of every 1000 adults are college graduates. 

2 college students grow where one grew in l'J20. 

Elementary-school enrollmentif have turned the corner and are 
headed down. 

What of the leaders of this vast army — the teachers? There is one 
leacher lo every twenty-nine stu^enls. Twenty-one of every 1000 gain- 
fully employed persons are thus engaged in passing on the torch of 
civiUzafian by teaching. 

Soldiers Field. Chicago, seaU about 100,000. It would take ten 
capacity attendance football gonies In Soldier's Field to enable each 
teacher lo view one game. 

Four of every five teachers ar* women, but the percent of men in In- 
creasing.— Taken from The Unlt|.l States Offlce Of Education 

Home Ec. Classes Serve 
Dinner to the Faculty 

Ulnnor was sorvud lo liio mem- 
bers ot our faculty by iho girls of 
Miss Simon's Homo Kconomlcs 
classoN February lat. and inA. 

Mr. Ilallor, S'ult. BIckhott. and 
Iho MIhmis Falls und Cross wore 
HOI vod Wodnosday, Throo difloront 
dlnnors wore sorvod. Miss Simon 
Judged as Iho boHl lablo> tho one 
proparod by Ituth Clom, Lo^nii 
Miller and Do ICtIa Hook. Thoso 
girls used a yolluw color sohomo 
Ihroughout tho inoal. 

Thursday, throo nioro moali woro 
proparod aiul nerved lo Iho MIhbos 
Wlmmor. lllnohart, Uobhurt, .Mr. 
Myurs and .Mr. Smuts. Ilulli Britt- 
enham, Audrey Rakor, Alico Koons 
and Ambor Joan McCormick ro- 
colvtul Iho prlto for iho host pre- 
pared dinner, Thoy chnso groon as 
ihu provailing coloi' for tliolr moo^ 

MIhb Simon acted as Judgo anil 
(d'ockol llio Kills on thoir monua, 
color sohomo. (ahlo sorvico und 
ability lo clear lli» table. 


Professor Winger Speaks 
At Commercial Meeting 

The (ommori'lal Club held its 
monthly moolinK Wodnosday ovon- 
liig. February T. 
I Tho mooting was oponod by tho 
I prrilih-nl, I'iilllp Arlck, At this 

■■ ■■ V >Mii. de.ld.-rl that ill 

111. I I 1Mb xould,gljo.lmijh 

I I'i'iihji; iLWFK.lH l<i llii) sludonl 
j making an avi>rago of DO of abovo 
lor lh« semostor avorago. A dts 
cusslon was hold loncernlng th< 
I mutter of pulling a picture of the 
j Coinniurciai ciuli In the year book. 
' No vole was taken upon this sub- 
ject boiause of ihe abBoneo of 
many of llio inomherH. 

Professor Winger wan tho speak- 
er of Iho ovonlng. lie spoke on tho 
subject of "Tho Importance of Com' 
morclal Work In our ICvory Doy 
Life and In tho Social World. Mo 
also spoke on various HUbJocts 
cernlng Iho oxperluncos ho had 
with dllforont typus of studenii 

School Safety Stressed 

In A'-sembly Speech 

Mr. J. Underwood of tho Indiana 
Department of Safoly gave an in- 
loresting talk on safety, In rogard 
to school Iransportallon last Mon- 
day afternoon before tho school 
assembly, Mr, Underwood empha- 
slxed the res pons Ibl Illy of the 
school bua drivers In gotting the 
sludents lo ond from school safely. 

"Of Ihe twelve hundred and 
llfiy people hilled luHl year on the 
highwayB," atalud W/, Knilerwauu, 
■'Ihr'-e hundred were school ehllif- 

From Indiana there were llUt two 
ralulltios during ihc your, the 
average death rate duo to acci- 
dent's )vaB thirteen from each stale. 

Band Played at I 

the County Tourney | 

The Wayne Township Band, 
under the leadership of Merle 
Gobie, our band instrucUtr. played 
for the Elmhurst games at the 
County Tournament. The numbers 
Included several marches and the 
nchool song. The mu-ic gove a Irue j 
tournament atmosphere lo the 
games Knd added much to the spirit i 
of the team and cheering Necllons. 

Pearl Troxcl Is Chosen As 

Editor— L. Schwan 

Businc's IVLinagcr 

It hiui boon ileeidod that Ellin- 
iiursl Is to have a yonrbook this 
yoar, whlcli is lo he sponsorod by 
tho senior ehisH. Tho nnmo has not 
been chosen yei, hut will bo tlo- 
•Mvil by tho Bluff and senior olaae. 
rho prico will be approxlinntoly 
11.00, hut IfMUfncieiii aulmcrliiMona 
can bo soourod the prlco may b« 
lowered. This will glvo ovoryone 
opporlunlty lo huy ono, Work will 
commonoo Iho Inter part of this 
month and tho hook will bo puli- 
llshod BovornI wooks boforo hcIiooI 
Is oul. 

Miss Kails and Mr. Myers, llm 
faculty advisors, have announced 
tho tollowlMg Hlaff: 

Rdllorljil HUitt 

Kdltor-lu-clilor - I'oarl Troxol. 

Art ICiTltor-lflvolyn Htorm. 

AHslstunt Art IO«l I lor -Lillian 

Sporls ICdlloi— l.uoillo Molcalf. 

Ulorary Ijilltorii— Ilulli RousHorui 
and Dorothy Jano Snyder. 

Acllvlly Kdltor-Fny Kolloy. 

Class ICdIlor-Mnry Wilion, 
IIUNlnoBN Ntnff 

Manager— Lionel Schwan. 

CIrcuiatInn MamiRnr--Itoy Oyor. 

AdvorlisiiiK Manager— Muuplce 

Ad Sol Icilors— Earl Tracoy and 
Philip Arlck. 

Latin Classes Hold 

Valentine Party 

The Latin cIuhbos of ICImhurst 
hold tholr Vulonllno party Feb- 
ruary, II during tho ninth porlod. 

Valonlino gnmos and tho ox- 
changfl of ValonilnuH, plnnnod liy 
Miss Falls and hy tho cominlltoo 
coinpoNud of Lvuh Nyffolur, Mnr- 
Jorlu Noll Harpur, ITriy Kniloy und 
Fred OOHhurn, woro tho main 
featurus of enlortalnmonl. The 
Bludonts uIhu unjoynd miitchlng tlio 
half of u cumic Valonlino with tlin 
hair of another Ntudoni's. Tho 
holders of tho tnatching halves 
wore thou to ho piirtni'rs. The 
partners then made sonlonceH 
(rom candy hearts, 

Tho rofroHhmonts conMlstod of 
ice-cream and pop corn. 


Math-Science Holds 

Monthly Meeting 

Miss Wimmur and Cllflon Lorlng 
were the speukers at Ihc Malh- 
Si'lenco Cluh meeting, which was 
held January 23. 

HUt 'tVlmn^r gavo un intercsltng 
EAlk alufut. "Ooy Deans" and t'lffton 
spftho'on Ihe sulijoct. "Nitrogen, a 
Life Glvor und DcBlroyor" 



February 17— Areola baakct-bail 

February 18— Debate Tourna- 

February la— The Spectrum. 

February 24— Central B basket- 
ball here. 

February m— Concert— Kalhi7n 

February 25— Concordia College 
basketball Ihcro. 

March' 8 — Commercial Club 

Marih ir,— nramallc Club 

nistrlit Tournament— .March 3-4. 


'llll'; K!.>nll HSI' ADVAXCl 


""''*'■■ ■ ■ i,n nfr<.w\ cliiriw hhpH't >J..n.(iilj(jr 10. 1031, Ul til" iMHUHtka 

ul lUivl Wnyii.., 
nililMiiK '•' IX""' 
Ocli.lmr :i, )!H7, 

„ Mnreli a, IK'C AMoplui 

.l.rl tor 111 HOCllon 1103, Aul uf 


iimitiim, M'AKi-" 

AHHiHillllt KillKir 
Clilnf (-'opy llunilor 
(•(ijiy Koinlorn 
ICxcliitiiKd ICtlllur 
Koniiiri' ICtlllor 
H-imiiirc WrllcrH 
Socloly IMIUii' 
Hporlh FOillH)r - 



.[<illO Kllltlll 

, I .;,i, r ,. ■;-:, l.ui-lllo 

I, ,1,1,. Ill I" I . ^iiiiii tilorlioy "i'l. 

.1, umiiii ...ii'iiii' I '<>; l/jiitHu MuiiHor 


l.flKiul Sluiihiiii 

l-Muitr Niililc "i* 
Illclifiril Wllnoii ' 
lor, Wlllliiill Conn "M; Sapli 

MiiiiiiiiiHK MiiniiKiir 

AiihIhIiiiii llimlni^HH MniiiiK«i' 

Clrculullnii MiiiiiiKor 

Itoom AKfnlH--H(iiiliir. Hoy (lyor '.la J 

m.iio; KroHlinii.Ti, ItlclmnI CiirrlRci' -."i. 
AilVHrlUUiK MiiiiiiKiir 
AKHlHliml AilvmllnhiK MniiiiBi'r 
All Sollcllnni-Jolin QUIor "lai (lonovlovo Sliyiln 

'III; Mllilritil MuBon '31; llok>ii AIlli 

Colmiiiin -ii. 
riii'iiilv AilvlBuvH Mr. Minor M> 

ICiirl Trmoy ■flll 

iiuion rciiKic 'ii'i 

l-uiiUlo Noumiiii 
nui dicnn 8ol|i 'U; VlrRliiln 

\ IIIDI.InritV OK M.M'(Pl,> 

A IKtlo ililld wuii born on ihe 
. ^oirtli of Rolirunry. IROB, In a loK 
uihlH tn the wlIdH of Kentucky. The 
iiitH, TliomuB onil Nuiiiy Lin- 
coln, thrlslciied the tiny biihc, 
■Abrnhum." Here, In bin Mtiirdy 
outdoor environment, lltllo Abo led 
n bftppy-Ko-lucky oiil«taiico with 
Niiiure bin only toacbcr. Dut when 
iho boy wriH Hoven, Uio fnmlly itil- 
jiratoil northward, nottllnK In In- 
rlbinii. Ill t'llx "cw wlldorncHH 
boiMO. bl« inolber piimtod away. Thu 
fiither, lonely imd iloBoloto, murrlad 
iiKiiln. ■IIic buy finfl hiB now mother 
h(!(!iinio vory fond of euch other 11 
will nlie who persiinded Iho fnlher 
to allow mile Abo tn attend nchnnt 
diirlnK Iho winter. When Ihnt was 
not poBHlhlu. Hbo Mtiidlod with him 
In the ovonliiKH by the rireHhle. The 
loiiK diiyH wore spent belidiii; hie 
(fttbcr uhoiil Ibe fiirm. TbiiH [itr 
boy Krew Into early manhood. Al 
tiivoiiteeii, "lloneal Abo" poBSesiied 
n poworfnl |diyHl(|"o and stood elx 
toot tour. 

Then iho iilonec 
jirt'Honl, letl lln' Lint 


linalB— [o till 

Mr. ChiirloH 
KlirrOKtAI. I'ltMI'Y 

lioul Hplrll ihal will liinl ihvnUKhim 

To foHlor Bood (illlKonnhlp anionn ihr hIiuI 
To wrirlt conalanlly for Iho widtiim or lliii 
To kIvp holptui pnhllrlly and Renenil latm 


Trojan Chatter j 

We surely uH 

hiid the wurprlBe 

of our life 


h. Scl 

wail served 



J. WBltom 

where did 



the watch 

you are wcoring 


la whlaper- 

oil that a 


boy nnd a 

Henlor girl 


been a 

en together 


Aiu'nd Iho Hiii'lliiniil lonrnoftikni, 'Mareh ard, iihd 4ih. 

Tim lalU of Iho Henlor itliiHH In lliD yeiir-book whleh tbey are going 

publlHh. Thin Is Iho tirm yenr tbiit IBIinlmrBl HonlorB hiivo lor- 

,cn lo inihllKh iin nniiuiil. no It Ih iiioro or Iokb ot an oMU-rlmenl. In 
lor Tor Ihlo iinnniil lo be ii nuecesB II Ib nueoBHiiry to have tlio sni.porl 
luilont body. Tin. loyal support of fho Benlorn Ib lo bo 

It iH thoir undprtaklng. The nndorcluBsnion Hbould also 

lo nil In llu-lr pnwor lo holp tho aonlorB niiiVo a BUtceHu of IblH pulill- 
■iitlon. Sltuu tho undorolumniiin will some day be Honlora and will want 
1 yonr-book wbun Ihoy gradnatu, 11 Ix of vital Imporliineo Ibiil llio year- 
loiiU projei'l bo NiiccosHful Ihta llrst year. 

To KUldo III 


'lo work al ninny iradeB." 

Tho Ulnck Hawk War and mill 
tary triilnlug— appolntmont aa post 
milulor— then aiirveyor— eloctloi 
and rc-eloi't.on to tho state logls 
laluro— entraneo to the bur— law 
practice on iho elrL.ilt— and llnall) 
Iho oMialillahiaont of tho law llrai 
ot I.lneoln unil Ilorndon that laBtod 
until bla tloath. ThiB Is but n 
Hlliniise o( llie many octupQtIona, 
1II» ilrat .ilop on tho pollllcul 
ladder was hla elodtlon oa Con-^ 
Ki'onEiinaii. li'iinillliir to all was his 
iionilnutlou as lU'iiublltan canili-' 
date for Sonnlor from Illinois 
rjpiioBllig Stoplion A. Douglas, tlio; 
LIttlu Olant, I'^inioiiB, loo. are llio 
oiiuuing dohntes, tor though 
Lincoln loHt the ol< 

II lot lutely. Paul K. : 
who do you suppose It Is? De- 
Ella D, ear you explain tho ac- 
(Ident ot the Kym suit? Vou know 
It looks pretty bud. We wonder 
wlio Mike T'8 new girl Is. He has 
been Ilxlng blmself up rather a lot 
lately. iWe heard he hue n cruab 
on M. Kemmer). Have you noticed 
Ibe curls he has galnea? John ' 
G. was In tho liolghtb of his glor>' 
Jnn. 20. Why7 Perhaps Beth can 
tell you. Wo wonder what has 
happened to Ray O. He goes around 
hero with a fuec about a mile long. 
Another man baa a job. There 
Is a corloln person following J. 
Robertson oronnd to aee Just how 
the strange feat is accompllshod. 
Ho has cracked Ihe Ice with a very 

silent senior girl.- Twyla we are 

surely shocked to be Informed that 
you and your boy friend had a full 
out. We all had better take les- 
toris from Betty A. C. for we see 
she has aroused the Ccellngs ot a 
very modest sopliomore boy. Alton 
9. now Juat what do you say about 
It? . L. Newman we are ihrllled 
to hear ot your loteat boy friend. 
How do you over do It? -. Jane S. 
you hod better be careful of your 
actions or you will be losing B. 

CilUe Lou. M. now did you say 

that you were sure a certain person 
would give n acnroy thrill or a 
hairy thrill? ._...We just can't ro- 
memher whetiier or not V. Coleman 
had n dllTlcull time In getting borne 
but we do know that she hod no 
trouble in (Inding someone. E. 
Tracoy don't you feel guilty? ..,- 
Well. Harry S., you seem to have 
made some headway, at least as far 

tor Sen-I as Ruth C. la concerned. Vera, 

Proflldeay, wo hear ihat Nell haS been 

.>t Iho 

■, Thu Ilueni 

.0 cannot be published witboul llnnnclal ussIbI- 
m Ibo paper iiro ohlulnod from ads nnd aub- 

Pi^rlptlona. HocnuBO our Mibscrlpllon poreenlnBO Is vory low tblB year. 

the iidvortlslnB which iiitpoiirs In our paper ts tho main sourto of our 

llniineliil auppoit. SInco our advertisers support our paper. It la onl' 

loir uiiil Hiiunie that they receive BOinotlilnu from 

IH your paironnKO In tbolr line ot noods. So 

go sliopplng and visit some of the Adv 

. All they usk tot 
:omombor Ibis when yon 
J adverllsors. 

lUgb the (iivorahlc sentlmem you. We wonder it you have been 
that bla argumenls created. 

'Kroni slurily stock, from lowljj] 

Arofle tho num. whom all (he 

Adored and reverenced." 

Not tho least ot tills adoi 
came from his wife. Mary Todi 
Lincoln. They hud four sons, bi 
only one, Robort Todd Llncoliy^ 

grew to monhood. 

ISGO round the "ugllaet ma 
Ibo ITCBldency. When LI 
ontoroil oinco: 
■■The Southern stales were i 

Ihe country scelbeil lii 

inic to hlni We wondei 

who the fellow from Concordia Is 
Ihat Gernlce G. goes with? Why 
Byrd G. we heard you were bashful 
but to our surprise we heard great 
news. Now just who was the North 
Side girl you took home from the 
dance? . And yes, while 1 think 
about It who wus the girl you took 
home Poul K. She was described to 
us a tall, dark complected, popular 
freshman girl. U seems she has 
been seen with H. Spice a lot too. 

L. Metca'f hugged J. Gttler tor 

a Was. Now Is that so? 

Too often students consldor nclmol a place ot puiiUhmoul In which 
tbey are conllnod unill their lorui expires. Tboy consldor thonisolvoa 
iilmoat 111 the Hifht of convicts. If thoro ho nny auch persons at Klin- 
hursi lot thorn take aciounl of thoniBolvoH, In almoat ovory case this 
raUo conception la caused by a poor start, nnd llioro Ib no time like 
the iiroKcat to relraco and ainvt on Ibo vlgbt track, School nood ho 
iiclUuT dull nor tryluB. Thovo uro couulloss ways In which Interest 
.1111 he aroused. Hooks hold an ovorllowing touuiuln ot plimsuro tor 
those who huvo Ilie gronl fortune lo dlacover their soerot. In Iho 
nor.lal j'etlvltiwi an\ tho alhlotlca there lo the ohportunlty tor Interest 
and 'enjoyment for every type ot Individual. It we have any mlscon- 
coptlouB of school lot's chuHBO lliom- 

nnd what you have gained, I have 

He was merciful, yes. He dldi 
want to hang the Rebels, but as 
his son Tad said, he wanted to 
"bang on to 'em." With malice to- 
ward none; with charity for all; 
with firmness In ihe right, as God 
gives us to see the right, let u« 
alrlve on to Bnlsh the work we are 


1, Whooitt that always falls 
(or F'reshman boys? (n Junior.) 

■>. Whoo7,it Bits In senior home 
room at noon together? 

S, Whoojil that likes "popcorn" 
an awful lot? iSenlor GlrlJ 

4. Whoozlt that considers them- 
selveK the "slrong men ot the Glee 

5. Whoozlt among our reapeeted 
teachers that rarely fnllB to munch 
a candy bar noonly? 

C. Whoozlt was seen with Ruth 
C, after the dance, 

7. Whooilt according to the glrla 
dances divinely? 

8. WhooKlt that we hear has de- 
veloped a crush on Martha K? 
(Ills hair even curled over It!) 

9. Whoozlt that skips down the 
street behind street cars because 
they took a dare? 

10. Whooilt that teaches all the 
"little bashful beaus" to donee? 
(Elmhurafs Good Samnrltan.l 

11. Whoozlt that thinks a inllUon 
dollar looking picture looks like 
John outer? 

12. Whoozlt that's been deprived 
of three cents lately to pay for Ad- 
vance paper? 

la. Whoozlt that misses Dick 
Cholt In Art Class? 

14. Wboozll MIsB Simon made 
parade up and down the Incline 

It the answer.s to these questions 
puzzle you refer lo page 3. 



Looking over Ihe boys In this 
school, we nnd Just the one perfect 
feature they have. Girls wouldn't 
It be wonderful to have a boy friend 
with the following features: 

Hair— Coite Bolena 

Teeth— Ralph Snyder 

Eyea— Paul Kemmer 

Nose— Mike Trotl 

Lips— Victor Jackson 

Complexion— Lionel Schwi 

Prollle-— Bob McCoy 

ICars — Byrd denr 

Eyebrows— Philip Arlck. 

Pep— Maurice Trott 
''■^nccr- Vlcnrr Mcroy 
"-^nds— Paul Ncwliard 

Boy.s wouldn't you like to hnd 
Ibe iiorfect girl. Well here she Is, 
take your pick: 

Hair— Oletha Griffith 
Ejes— Gerald In e Walters 
Eyehrows— Dorothy J. Snyder 
Nose — Bernlece Graft 
Lips — Jeanetle Smith 
Complexion— Fay Kelley 
Profile— Vera Hoffman 
Eye Lashes — Geraldlne Walters 
Eors— Beth Rousseau 
Teeth- Eienore Fritzshe 
Pep — Vera Hoffman 
Duncer^Audrey Gebliart 
Hands— Oletha GrllTltb 


"What pine has the longest i 
iharpcst needles?" 
"The Porcu." 

Harry SplLe~"l see. you see, ■ 
CO and they see." 

.McCoy— "I wish 
on in the window." 

Salesman — "Sorry, 
have to use a dressing 

try that suit 


A certain tamous gonllomun. when ho bubold u boggor lu tho airoot 
romarkod. "Thore hut for Iho Binoo Of Ood lay 1." This gentleman 
failed to add that healdos tho K>aco of God a lot of hard work upon bis 
own part was ruqulrad. 

Too ottoii we depend upon tho grace ot Ood aloiio to perform oui' 
tasks. Wo sit back nnd wait for a mlrnclo to take place. When we try 
this we llnd thai we face onlto a long period ot walling, tor when God 
sent man from the garden ot Kden he cominnnded that (rom that tliue 
forward man should live by the sweat of bU brow. Tho Alinigbty at 
this lime leased doing man's work. Down tluoMgb the ages that follow- 
ed man ha» had to earn Ills livelihood by hard work. Sooing that hard 
work Is a neceB»li>-. an unavoidable nccewlty. It may be a good plan to 
begin practiBlng H at once. Try the remedy ot bard work on poor 
grades, on all the activities In which you have b^m Jnst dragscd along. 
Stop resting on your oar; pull hard nnd In n surprisingly short time 
you win find that, not only Is t^o rowing enslor as time goes on, 
that is a great pleasure. Ot course there will be tired muscles and 
wiary bones, but these come with every worth while undertuklng. Re- 
member Ibe harder you try the easier the going will be. 

In Lincoln's words, "Both the^ 
North and the South deprecated 
war; but one of Ihoni would make 
war rather than lei the nation sur- 
vive: and the other would uc<epl 
war rather than lei It perish. And 
the war came." War! WAR!! All 
tho horror of civil coulllcl— all thai 

AGONY endured by the N-'tn nu-lj , . , 

South were mirrored In the Uc« ol [ s"«>'I.'' ■?'".'' _V'^° ""?"_' 
that familiar, tall. OKurx. \Ci\<J 
found eKproasloH In the wid sintHi 
the kindly eyes, the voice of ib' 
President, that President wrii> c^on 

10 appreciated a good Joku. 
At the baglnning of that war, 

Idincoln said, "Without the uaslst- 
inco ot that nivlne Being- 1 can- 
not succeed. With that assistance 
I cannot fall." 

Through the "Valley of the Shad- 
ow of death" he walked unafraid. 
In his heart only plly. To the South 
he was not a coniiueror. but a 
bonier. In bla voice was the sad- 
ness and woe ot a greut nation. 
Churchill calls him the Mao of 
Sorrows and wonders and an ugly) Malice domeslle. forelgi 
man lould be so beautiful. Though '^ " 
Against slavery, he Issued the 
Eininclpiillon Proclamation only as 

11 war measure. He did not suffer, 
by the South, but with the South. 
"Your sorrow has been my sorrow, 
and your paUi has been my pain. 
Wha' you have lost. 1 have lost; 

God did not will that he 
who had already done so much 
for country and people. In the 
worilE Of (he Gospel. "So the last 
sh.ill be first, and the ilrat, last; 
for many be called, but tew 

Tho night ot April fourteenth, 
1S65. the words of the actor, John 
Wilkes Booth. "Sic Semper Try- 
annla." Uttered lu Ford's Theatre, 
shocked the world Into silence; for 
Abraham Lincoln, most beloved ot 
Presldenta. was dead, 
"After life's t:trul fever he sleeps 

Treason has done his 
steel, nor poison. 

Can touch him further. " 

ff — 


Lou A.— "Have you noticed the 
limple things la evening dresses?" 

Paul K, — "Yes, I've danced with 
1 tew of them." 


Betty Brinton— February 20.191S 
Richard Carrlger— February 19, 

Robert Carrlger — Februai-y 1, 
1917 j 

Ted Duvia- February 23, 1916 
Kenneth Dennis— February 24, 1 

Wayne Houser— February 1. 191" 
Lorna Juhn— February 2fi, 1017 
Elizabeth Kelley—February U. 

Walter Lam boley— February 12. 
Sally McMaken— February \. ISlti 
Mildred Mason— February 23. 

I.*eroy Norrts— February H, 1917 
Alfred Noble— February 21, ini7 
Lionel Schwan— February 29. 
Edith Sanford- February 7. 191S 
Robert Shumaker- February 7. 

Evelyn Storm— February 6. 1915 

Ardis Yentes— February 22. 191B 

Flash— Lionel Sebwan Is only 

tour years old!!! Couldn't you tell 

it by his actions?— — 

.Miss Cress (practising a new 
setting ot "Onward Christian Sol- 
diers, "in the glee tlub classl: 
"Now, remember, only the trebles 
sing down the "the gates of hell' 
and then you all come tn!" 

Tralllc Omcer (stopping 
a girl at the wheel)— "Say. where's 
tho lire?" 

Lucille -Melcalf- "In your eyes, 
you great, big, beautiful patrol- 
man," (bozo) 


MlBS Falls— "Use hoax In a sen- 

Harokl B.— "From little hocorn 
grow mighty hoax." 

Mr. Elckholl— "What people live 
In Po Valley?" 
Mike Trott— "Po" people." 

Freshman — "I believe this school 
Is haunted," 

Senior— "What makes you think 

Freshman — "Everybody is always 
talking about school apIrlL" 

SnIesmon— "Why this book will 
do halt your work tor you." 

Perry Kennerk— "Good, I'll take 
two of them!" 

Mr. Myers — "Keep on reading. 
' What Is the next word?" 
Jim Kelley — "I dunno." 
Mr. Myers— "B-e-d. Now what 
does that spell?" 
Jfm Kelley— "I dunno." 
Mr. .Myers — "What. do you sleep 

Jim Kelley— "My shirt." 

Charles Jeffery In Physics class: 
"This is u very explosive substance 
and might blow us sky-hfgh. Come 
a little closer, please, so that you 
may be better able lo follow me." 

Dot — What's the difference be- 
tween a preacher and a parrot?" 
Tully — '1 dunno, tell me." 
Dot- "Well, simply this, the par- 
rot swears without thinking and a 
preacher is forced to think wilhout 

Mr. Brown— "So your son left 
college because of poor eyesight." 

Mr. Jones — "Yes, he mistook the 
dean of girls for a co-ed." 

S. S, Teacher — "Do you know 
where little boys go who don't put 
their money in the plate?" 

Preston H^'Yes'm to the 

Phil — "Do you think women can 
play football?" 

Earl — "Certainly, 1 was up at the 
Vassar the other day, and I saw 
some of the best "backs In Am- 


Mr. Elckoff- "We must get rid 
of rndicahsm, bolshevism. social- 
Ism, communism and anarchism!" 

Louis Sorg — "Won't you please, 
while you're at It: throw in rheu- 

Harry Spice — "May I kiss you?" 
Ruth Clem — "Heavens! Another 

Pearl Troxel placing hat on 
table — "I haven't found a head for 
this yet." 

Cop — "Do you know that you are 
going sixty miles an hour?" 
j Miss Cress — "Wonderful, I just 
I learned bow to drive this morn- 

THK Kl.MIU us r Al)\ ANl. F. 



f'<?rry Leslie spent the week-end 
ill Chicago with his falher. Mr. W. 
E. Leslie. 

Martha nnd Paul Ketumer had as 
their guest during nild-semeater 
vacHllon. Iheir brother. Lloyd Kem- 
mer, who Is a sophomore at Pur- 

Alice Koons. accompanied by her 
cousin, Helen McCormlck. Bpent 
the week-end ns guests of their 
grandmother, Mrs. Alice Albro, at 
3130 Parnell 

Betty Brlntun entertained a few 
of her Intimate friends with a talTy 
liull. Those present wore; Her- 
iiice Graft, Henrietta Maycra, Bcr- 
nlee Oser. and the hoslcsa, 

■ & 

Ruth Clem recently entertained 
with an infoi-mal party at her 
home, after a riding parly at Cen- 
tllvre Park. Games, dancing and 
refreshments were enjoyed by the 


U'ayne Houser was recently hon- 
ored by a surprise party iit his 
home. Bunco was played with tlie 
prize being awarded to Ruth 
Swank, Tiiose present were: Reba ' 
Ray. Lucille Arnet, Ruth Swank, I 
Xelson Hyde. Herbert Luntz, and 
the honored guest. 

Elizabeth Robertson entertained ' 
tlie Fairvlew Orchestra with a | 
birthday supper at her home Sun- 
day evening. The occasion celebra- 
ted the birthday anniversary of 
Esther Rotertson. The gueats. Dar- 
lene Buskirk, Ruth Spear, Paul and 
Gene Spear, the honored guest and 
the hostess, spent the evening 
working jig-saw puzzles. 

The Misses Audry and Camilla 
Gcbhart entertained a group of 
their friends after the Icicle Hop. 
The following guests were present: 
Lou Aunian, Vera Horfman, Jane 
Kennedy, Jane Strauss. Bernadine 
Bowers, Helen Carrier and Mike 
Trott. Vic. McCoy. Tom Strauss, 
Bob Gillie. Ed Gillie. Don Gillie, 
and the hostess. Elaborate re- 
freshments were served to all the 


Mies Hlncbart's advanced short- 
hand class is now working on 
truitscription work; the highest 
rate of transcribing Is about 
twenU'-live words per niinulo. 

I'pon the inquiry of Miss Rlne- 
hart aa to who had the last period 
free one afternoon. Josephine 
Hoover, usually a conserative and 
nniet Inss. nearly knocked a toble 
over In her an.ilety to get her hand 
up ilrst. only to be informed that 
she would be expected to take 
down and transcribe a letter tor 
Mr. Jeffrey. The rest ot the class 
congratulated her on her good 

•:• •> ♦ 

Mr. Eickhoff's algebra clause! are 
studying variables and formula;'. 

The citizenship classes are lak 
ng up the study ot credit and bank- 
ing. The present economic situa- 
tion doesn't seem to bother lliem a 
bit. doea it? 

The tieruian class la studying 
tense auxiliaries and learning Ger- 
man poetry. 

Mr. Smutl'.s architectural draw- 
ing class Is working on blue prints. 

The boys undor .\lr. Smutt3 
supervision have the theatre all 



Sally McMaken recently enter- 
tained a group ot her triends with 
a slumber party. Various games 
were played during the course of 
the evening, and at midnight a 
luncheon was served to the guests. 
N'Ine o'clock breakfast was Served 
to the following: Marjorie Nell 
Harper, Naomi Graham, Aljiia 
Starke, Vivian Summers. Josephine 
Hoover, and the hostess. 

lintshed except lenicntliiR the Moor, 
iind that will be completed In the 
near future. Now wo caw go to the 
show without worrying about cob- 
webs and sawdust. In tact Mr. 
Smutts has already tried out the 
stage Ine.vcrelslng his musical 
talents. He has chosen "Twentj"- 
one Years" att his lliemo song. 
« * * 

The HiBlory of Music class Is 
."ludylng harmony. 

Miss Cresti's Art class has boon 
swamped in the work for decora- 
ting for the Art Club Dun<«. 

Miss Cress gave her sophotnoro 
English class a number of words 
to dcllne. Hero are some of the 
words along with some of the doll- 
nltions given. Read thom carcttilly, 
and you are sure to Increaso your 

1. Ironically— pertaining to Iron 

2. Coppice— a copper kettle. 

:i. poacher— one who approaches 

■I. Renounce — to repeal 

S. Duly— to light 

G. Utility— a Job 

7. Pollcltous— villinn-llke 

S. Mode— the way people feet 

0. Forlorn— to extend time. 

10. Cupidity— acting as Cupid In 
bringing lovers together 

11. Hectoring — when someone Is 
given heck 

li. Pheniomena — a sickness 
started from a cold 
13. Torpid— very hot 
11, Impotence— snobby 

15, Premlala- a deep hole in the 

16. Adjuring— to dismiss 

MIsB Wininier's commercial arith- 
metic class Is studying legal papers 
and bank diacnunta. 


Attend the Sectloi 

The Sunny Senior Class of the i 
Westfleld Presbyterian Church met . 
at the home ot Miss Dorothy Mc- '■ 
Kee on Swinney Avenue, February I 
7. The business meeting, a valen- 
tine exchange, and refreslnj^enlaj 
consumed the greater part of the 
evening. Those present were Iht 
Misses Helen Sutorlus, Betty Anne 
Coolidge. Lorna Jahn. Dotty Driver 
Loretta Slagei. Ruth Swank, Mar- 
garet Oongaware. Sarah Ellen Rus- 
sel. Mary Jane DeVilliers. Esther 
Robertson, and the teacher, Mrs. 


Better Drug Store Service 

Kurrlson lUII Drug Store 

PhoncB H-428f!— H-5119 

Kriug & .Morrison, Props, 
•or, Ru'H'illl Ulvil, ^ Cilboun 

\ Faculty Column | 

Uavo ytni t'vor wiinderod what 
>our tcuehers thousUt ot you or 
thtj sehoolT Willi. juBl to Biillsry 
your curiosity, hero arv the opiu- 
Ions u[ Mr. .lefTruy and Miss Cross, 

■Mr. Juflrey'a comments on the 
Advancu are: Do you read Its odl- 
torluls? Tboy iiro the dlvlslun ot 
(hu paper which sliouid bo ruad l» 
order lu form a true opinion ot lis 
charactor and purpose, and not tlii> 
Jokd column or "Corridor Chaff" 
—not that these <olumns arc not 
worthy, but they xhould nuvor bp 
taken seriously and cortalnly not 
as pursounl torts. 

In addition to carrying out a 
constructive policy, iho Advimco 
turnlHhoB an Ideal means lor the 
jelf-exproaslou of the students of 
eimhurst. Its publleatlon trains 
the Htaft members In the dlfferunt 
branches ot Journalism and hual- 
ness management, 

Subsi^rlptlon at the present rates 
pay for only about ouo halt ot the 
cost of puhllnillon. The ronialn- 
der Is raised throuh the sale of 
advortlBcmonIs to our local busl- 
noHs eslahllahmonts. Corlalnty 
they ilosorvo our patronage, your 
rchool paper Is worthy of your 
suppon. Why not plan miw to 
sign up tor the Ailvunco whun you 
enroll tor cinssos. 

Savcral have already hoard my 
opinion on school spirit, that 
rather Indcscrlohlo yet necessary 
emotion we all tool whonovur wo 
try to express our loyalty to our 
Hchodl, rsudily. school spirit Is 

« full.' 

ll of 

Mho.ll K|iorl» In tile yollluK and 
idieorluR ot a itroup tor Its luam, 
Aiiyoau known how Imporlani thU 
Is. tor 11 adda Kost to nny iiroup ot 
ulayors to htiow that someone Is 
couoorned over thetr victory or do- 

However. ::.1» Isn't the only way 
to express n houl spirit, TIioso 
Ktudi-nta who Rive the boat tlioro 
la in them to tlieir ntudles, not 
working for tlm Iil);bi>st jirades hut 
tor the Kuod ihlfi kuowledKK will 
do Ihem. airi o\bllil(lriK ;i liiKh typi> 
of sehuol nplrlt. for their IIvoh 
later on will rolloct glory to Iholv 
Hcbool. Those NtuduntH who tall 
Into line with tbo Ideas which Mr, 
Mallor and their loiichora sukkksI 
are dlsiilnyliig whool spirit when 
they do sit wlllInKly and loyally, 
althouKh they might Imvo wished 
to do something else. 

As I luivo said before, school 
spirit embodies move than yalllnn 
your liead off at ri hiisket-twll Kame 
-although ehoorlng la vitally Im- 
pwrlaiit fuature of any game. (You 
will nnto I said cheorlUR — not luin- 
Ing! Olvo the other fellow crodll 
when he deservDS it, ton,) 

j HITS or THE [ii.ri: ihiom 

I Willi the kind aKMlfllaiiro ot .MIhh 
l.entba Palls, Senior Faculty Ad- 
visor, tlie correapondonl, Lionel 
Schwaii wan granled entrance to 
our fiimi'd lUiu- Room. The tollow- 
liiK bits of information may ho of 
Inti'ieHt to tlioso unfortunate toIUs 
who Iiavo novnr yet had the op- 
portunity to apund some time with- 
in Iho portals ot our "Tired Stu- 
dents Haven," 


I !t i 



ilr, I'JIckbotf. nvcr-Lovd tit the 
von, was found m bo n very 
liable iierson iti spile of nunior- 
s reports lo the contrary. He 

L W.I 

. Illi 

w * 

2 Over 30 Years of ^\ 

5 Reliable Service 


$ Phone H-1255 

jj Lafayette and Lcith 

I HEiNTS ill 

S 12-tl Wl-U.s Street III 

i i' 

I Complete Food Market | 

5 Groceries, Fruits 5 

M and Vegetables S 

S Fresh Meats 2 

« Delicatessen, Dairy w 

? "We Deliver S 

« * 

S Phones: fi 

i A-431jA-4316 A-3261 S 

Old Rehable 

Niezer Fuel Co. 

High Grades of Coal 

Try Them and Be 


Phone A-IKOU 

^ i:!0*.2ft IJAYDKX STREET 


5 LiJiicliGs ISnndnlclies 
5 Cnndy mill Pop 

i We Aim to Please 


itless Pocahontas 

i Walton Coal Co. S 

J 14''6 S. Anthony Blvd. » 

5 |l 


t* « 


('otripllminilH Prom 

W. F. Hornbcrgcp 

I7:i(i W. Knla SI. A.1II6I 

I'erl n'ajne 



•iitrt'tttt'itt****** 4 

"We Heat Your g 

School— Why I 

Not Your Home" p 

Smith Coal Co. % 



I O.CO:aO-gO<tgCeOgO<H>gQOgOgC'OC> 

l> 741 v.. \V;ishlii<,' S 
15 8 


Boys Sell Radio Dial 

A little of your time and 
effort will pay you good 
profits. Here's an eosy way 
to have an income of your 
own. Show them the kind of 
1 salesman you are. 

J. Louis Motz News 

91S E. Court Street 

1 Phones H-372IO and H-636G1 1 

J Nine Mile 1117 J 

I Waynedale Garage | 

i OLis 0. ParklnaoFT. Prop. ( 

'• (lara^ti & General JEepuJrim; I 

■ Wreekidg Service f 

I Cor. Bluflton-Huntlngtoii Rd. j 

Feichtcr Tire Service I 

'ill{i:,S V.MI IIATTEItlKS I 

I ilniki! Scnlrc I 

f 231 IV, .llain St. A-;iHI7 J 


Elmhurst Grocery 


(;r(ifei'it;.s, i''i'i;,sii jukI 
Colfi MeatH 

Paalurl/od Milk He Quar 


Hiiiti'd ihiit lilH Job WU.1 not o( hlt4 
own I'hooHlnit, hut waa nioro or 
IwiH com|iiil»)ry. itlnt'i), uriKliially 
lio and Mr, Joffroy wvro to nitor- 
naio holwocn the llluo Ituoiu and 
the l-'ri'shman liniuo room, niid 
ralbi'i ihiiii htiii'u lo tbo ravluK of 
ili.> KinNliiiiiia. Iii> prHterrod tlm 
p.Mf.. iiud <iul«i of tlio ■•Haven (or 
Tired Studuuts." 

Tho (InaH ot [looplc who ohooso 
to avioit'l tlioir nnana In contotiiplu- 
tbiii wore found l» bo vory frloiidly 
wlH'u they woro not lost In tllolr 
d<'i'|i moodH of Mlloneo. SMuuco bo- 
slduu bolnit Koltleii. by tho way, U 
a vury nouoHHary condition tn this 
Itnom of ItouinH, In fnot, It !■ an 
niu'eauary thrit a braneh of It 
mluht brliiK you hiiclt for nnotlior 
day In tbo roni|niny nf tllOHO tblnlt- 
('r<i who iiiinnd their noon hours 
imit lu thoiiKlti" of -\v(.ll It would 
liiivdlv 111' lb.' iniiiii'r Ihliiit for your 
riiii.n iinmli'Ut 111 lull what thoau 
i>l1i<nt fidUti ibink about. Ilowovur, 
from uxiiorluncu,, till) ourrMtiiondoiit 
thinlin that Ihuno aro thouRlila nf 
liluHHlnKU on the toachor who »o 
kindly Kavo ihum pormlHHlon to 
ontoi' tbia AuKUHt auHomhIy. (No 
olfunHo, Mliut li'allHi. 11 la ovon 
lioHHJblo, In IblH lUouln, lo linvo 
your niaala brouRbt In and Borvail 
to you. What it llto, doar rondorH, 
whal a lltP. 

Ill cloatnu. thii irorroHiiondnnC 
wlalu'H to Hlato lliat. uxi!u|il for tbo 
flirt that JualmiH Htuilontii plurad 
at lilm itrci'dly throuKh tho iianaU 
od door, hu hud a vi>ry Qllinyi' and 
anjoyablo iiorlud of tlnin within tho 
four wiiIIh ot thii moat tar tanind 
room In ]<;iiiiliun>l, i\u< niuo Itoom, 



I. lOatbtir Doharlimii, 

1!. I'uarl Troxul and I.lonol 

!t, Ilotli UoUHuaiiu. 

1 I'roMton HIIIr< and illnin H<d[i 

fi, MlBM CroiiH, 

■1, Paul Kamm'ii. 

7. Vip MuCoy. 

tL ,VUko TrolU ^ - 

n. Vuro Hoffman and Audruy Ooh- 

II), Liicllo Mxtcolf. 

II, Mvidyri Storm. 

12, AHk llio momltura of tbo do- 
lialhjR Kfjuud If IMcy'Vo lionrd 'CllonC 


rolliy Aiitii 
■i. Milton 8orK, 

Moberly Print Shop 

L'l-^r, Hwliiii.'y lllli, A-")2r,K 

",Saj II Hllh VIiuvith" 

ni>worH Kll O.rtiHlouH 

Sandpoint Greenhouse 

I'lioni' ll-:iL>[ll 
IL It. H, llhtfrion Road 

'^"oooc'Oo<'<»C'0':"X"^oc"»X'Oo '; 


The I 

'■ Ozaki Studios i 
Inc. ¥ 

; Specialists in 

School Photographs 
at Special Rates 

I'biinc H-I3S3 

A Everything; in Music i 

2 Sec UM before buying un > 

rtepalrluK of all inukeH of 
,fuHlt/iii InNlnimi'nlH and 
X ('b'.nii«r(ii)hfi. 

I Harry M, Boxberger 

K V-ims 121 1 S. (nlhoun St. 

\ D. O. McComb 
& Sons 


ai Hour AmhuiuNi-i! .Si-rvkp 

A Mct'omh .'^ci^'lco Ih n 

rnmemljeo-r^d Horvico 

A-9U0 A-35093 

hOftr w\v>f; 

♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦4»* ♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦» 

Greetings of 

Coal Co. 

I Albert E. Homeyer 

I Dealer in 

; Sfniile Jl Kancj Groceries 

■ Complete Line of 


1 1915 Hale Ave. H-3241 

? Fancy Groceries and x ; 

g Meats X' 

S ? 

o A-uaa g 

3 1301 ELIZA STREET | 


RAY HARItlS, Proifflelor *| 



Ping-Pong Sets — Complete, two paddles, net, 
posts and balls ggc to $2.49 

jj English Made Balls 2 for I5c 

ij Match Balls, each I5c 

I Official Balls, each 20c 


j| 215 West Main Calhoun at Pontiac 

' sKKttaauaKmnjiKmiifmmnmaimimtmiiinraniJnnianmnmitniiinti 


Trojans Win From 

Woodburn Warriors 

Woodburn Girls Trojans Defeated On 

Beat Elmhursl Blue Devils Floor 

A ilcli'iitilneil ilrlvi? in tlio liiiul 
i)uiiitcr In tlioir liaskelbnll name 
Willi tlic Woudliurii Warriors i 
l.iouglit vIcUiry I" llio Elmhural 
Tiojana, aO-l!l. The Klmliural , 
iiulntot tralluti durlnK tlio lurgor I 
liurt of the ijontcjil cKceplIng Hii' 
lirBl nuurlcr and tlio lUiol nUnulca 
of tho gome, Tliey led the hnim- 
leani, Wooilliurn, 3-3 nl the cloBC ol 
(lie drat qunrlor but wore hurl con- 
hlilernblc In the second quarter 
with Ihi' loBB o( niJHs Troxol via 
tho poraorinl loul route. After the 
loHB of Troxol llw Trojans fnllod 
lo clkk to nrat iiorlod form and 
(railed at half lime, lU-:>. falllnE 
lo score In tbla rerlod. 

As Lbo third ouarlor aUrtcd. Sorg. 
t^lcllar guard lot ont; fly tor ihu 
Trojans piisl Ibe (,'ontor ot iho 
noor, hilling ihe bnckbourd imkI 
swishing tliroUBli H'o not Lo give 
ihc red und gray two more iiolnU. 
Thifl brouglit tho visitors within 
(brec polnia of lbo Warriors 10-7. 
but on i-amo through wth a llelilcr 
(or Woodburn undernoulh the hoop 
to again put tbeni In tho lead liy 
live points. Tho Elinhurst qulnlel 
t;iilnod ntiotber point on tbe Wood- 
burn flv<! before lbo quarter ended 
hnl iralled at lbo cloao ot this period 
IJ-IO. It was tho Bpurt of ihe Tro- 
jans In Ibftl Iflsl quarter whIcU 
entirely oulclaaHcd the hoys from 
Wondbarn, Hcorlng and uddlnc ten 
points lo iheir already ten while 
Ihe best the Warriors nuld do wns 
111 gather live polnU. Tho Elmliurai 
performer who caused the Wood- 
Inirnllea the inoal trouble wns Paul 
Hemmor. thai flnahy and qulclt 
sophomore star. He was uaually 
either successful at [be goats or It 
the goals failed to count he usually 
drew fouls, being succesaful on 
Iwo thirds or belter ot his at- 
lempts. The Trojaiia were greatly 
tnuournged bccuUBe Ihoy broke Hint 
Jinx ot being unable to win on any 
opjionenls Moor Tlioy came close to 
making fi win at the Monrocvllln 
I'ourt bill were defeated In an 
time contest. All the bov3 playhit; 
lor the Trojans played good barJkcl- 
liall but 11 woB Allen who captured 

■ bat one point victory for them In 
Ihe last minute with a goal fnim 
well out on Ihe courl. Althoush 
Woodburn was raakliiif mnny :.t- 
tcnipts lo score tbey were un- 
suicesaful In (belr irys. Kommer 
was easily tho leadliiK Bcorer for 

■ be Eltnhurst iiulnlet while I-ow- 
ilen and the two Hosteller broiherE 
shared honors for the losers. 

TrojBit Rcsenes Win 
Tbe red and gray, led In scoring 
by Paul Baker, hud llltle troubl* 
In dlsi>OBlng of the Warrior 
seconds, 23-8. Piling op a large 
lead of m-S at half lime, the Tro- 
jans were content to take things 
easy during the last quarter, scor- 
ing only four points during the en- 
tire last holt. Baker led the victor" 
scoring with S points followed 
closely by Troll and Groneau who 
scored six points each. This was 
the tenth win chalked up by tbe 
Trojan Ucservoii in ntteoti con- 


In one of tbe lowest worli 
testa ot the year the Elmhursl \ field goab 
girls squad was defeated by Wood- 
burn's girls by a two point maritln, 
10-8. The score wns 4-2 at tho end 
of the nrat quarter with Wood- 
burn on the long und, but the 
visitors stored two goals In the 
second quarter lo one for Ihc home 
team, making "lO acoro ut halt 
I mo, C-G. During tbe second hall 
the Trojans missed many easy 
sot und open shots which ahould 
; meant victory for thom, and 
that reason were defeated by 
points. Gusllm was outstand- 
ing for Woodburn while Spice was 
best Trojan performer. 




This month we have two more 
lironilnent men Introduced by 
Coach Nuir. 

First there Is Victor McCoy who 
Is B feet 10 inches tall, and weighs 
leU pounds. Vie Is a senior and this 
Is his Ural year as an Elmhursl 
man. Ho played varsity busket-ball 
with Chunibusco Inst year. His 
poHltlon Is now guard, nnd no 
doiibi yon have all seen that bo Is 
a hard worker and a ood defen- 
sive man. but does llltlo scoring. 
Moat ot Vic's scoring Is done at the 
time when Elmhursl needs It. 

Perhaps you all have noticed that 
his playing has been hampered by 
Ihc tact that he has an Injured 
hand. McCoy's playing has been Im- 
proving; probably he will be one 
ol Ihe main coga during the county 
lournanienl, which comss Iho lost 
of this month, since he will bo In 
Iho best of shape by then. 

Secondly we have Bob Gllllo, who 
Is a feel. 2 Inches tall and weight 
16."i pounds. He Jumps center on the 

This Is bis second year of varsity 
ball, Gillie storied off none too 
smoothly this year, but has found 
himself lalely and Is playing the 
lype of ball he should for a veter- 
an. By tournament lime be should 
be one ot our leading .icorora. Due 
lo Bob's helghth he controls the 
ball during much ot the gaino: bis 
ball handling bos improved greot- 
ly during the last few games. 

md tour succesaful foul 
loUil of twelve points, 
tbe Harlan Blue Devils sent Elm- 
hnrel home on the short end nt a 
21 to 12 score. Although tho new 
combination of Trojan players 
showed up much better than In tbe 
county tourney, they lacked the 
punch to overtake the Blue Devils. 
The new Elmhursl qulnlet was, 
Grear and Bob .McCoy at forward. 
Springer nt center, and Jackson 
and Kemmer guards. Seven men 
saw action tor the red and gray 
while coach Fryback used hta 
usual lineup ot Boger. Blackburn 
"Harris, Polsel nnd Klopensteln. 

The scoie at Ihc end of the first 
quarter wns lied at 2-2. During the 
second quarter, tbe Harlan qulnlet 
rolled Up eight points whili 
besl the Trojans could do i 

Hoagland Girls Win 

From Elmhursl Six 

Trojans Defeated In 

An Overtime Battle 

Concordia Academy's team de- 
feated the Trojons In an overtime 
contest Wednesday evening, Feb- 
ruary, Sib, at Concordia. Coach 
Nulf used the new lineup ot Trox- 
el and Grear at forward. Springer 
at center and Bob McCoy and Kem- 
mer at the guard positions. During 
the game Allen was substituted 
for Grear and Vic. McCoy was sub- 
stituted for Bob McCoy. 

Elmbui-st held a six point lead 
with only three minutes to go and 
II looked as though Concordia was 
due tor its second defeat at the 
land 10, Elmhursl 8. Hoagland held ' hands ot the Trojans thisyear, but 
the borne squad scoreless In the j a successful rally was staged 
third quarter while they were | which lied the score at 18 all. In 
scoring throe more points. In the | the overtime a lone foul shot gave 

rhe Elmhursl girls bowed to Ihe 
Hoagland girls at the former's 
gymnasium, 16- 13. The score was 
cloao throughout tbe entire con- 
test but tbe Wildcat girls managed 
to cling to the slight lead which 
Ihoy obtained in the llrsl tiuarter 
lo win by the three-point margin. 
The score at the close ot tbe flrst 
quaiter was 5-4 with the Trojan 
six on lbo short end. Tho red and 

gray ' 

I hui 

considerably with 

the loss of Strauss, flashy forward, 
on personal fouls late In tbe second 
rter. The llrsl halt ended, Hoag- 

nd final quarter. Elmhursl 

scored five points to the viiiiirs 
t,,e- three. Franks wos best for the 

. i„ winners while Strauss and Spice 

register t\ free throw. Tbe score at , 
half-time wns Harlan 10, Elmhursl ' 

Elmhursl showed belter basket- 
ball lo tbe tuns during the second 
half Uiat hrougbt them within four 
points ot Ihe home team. 12-S, but 
Ihe third quarter ended 15-S with 
Harlan on the long end ot the 
score. Bob McCoy and Allen ended 
the scoring for Elmhurst with a 
lield goal each lo bring their total 
to twelve while Harlan scored slv 
more pointers. This evened the 
two leams standings for the season, 
excluding the county tourney. Elm- 
hurst played fairly welt tor the 
llrsl time a new combination has 
worked lo-gclher. No one man was 
ejected from Ihc game on personal 
fouls. Everyone who saw action for 
Ihe Trojons coniribuled to their 
total of twelve points with Allen 
the high point man with a field 
goal and two foul shots for a total 
cf tour points. Boger and Black- 
burn lied tor scoring honors tor 
the home team with six pol; 

shared honors for Ihe Trojans. 

Doctor — "Pat. your 
birth to quadruplets" 
Pal— "Four cryin' oui 

"This pen leaks." said the i 
let, as Ihc rain poured thro 
le root. 

Blue Devils Defeat 

Trojans in Tourney 

The blue Devils from Harlan de- 
feated the Elmhursl Trojans In tne 
last game of the second round ot 
the county tourney 25-10. It was 
the Inability ot the Trojans to 
check Harlan's offense that spelled 
defeat tor them. The Blue Devils 
took things easy during the lirst 
half, holding a H to 4 lead. Tho 
Elmhurst field goals during Ihe 
first halt came from for out on the 
court. The play during the second 
half was much like the llrsl. Har- 
lan iieeptng on with their rampage 
lo Iwenty-ftve points while Elm- 
burst added six to their four which 
brought their entire total to ten. 
The Elmhurst play was ragged 
during most of the game and theil' 
opponents often worked the ball 
II. rough for short shots underneath 
' 'he hoop. The Trojans were forced 
I to shoot from well out on the 
! courl the greater part of the con- 
i'leet, Allen was high point man for 
the Trojans with two Held goals 
while Harris and Blackburn were 
' Harlan's best performer's. 

the decision to our opponents, Al- 
len and Kemmer played Ihe best 
offensive game and Vic McCoy 
played a good defensive game. 

The second team chalked up an- 
other vidory to the easy tune ot 
23 to 14. The playing of Elmhursi'a 
seconds may well cause our op- 
ponents lo pause and take inven- 
tory of their material for next 

Hoagland Wildcats 

Defeat the Trogans 

A successfull free throw with but 
ree seconds ot the game left, 
used the Elmhural live to be de- 
feated by the Hoagland Wildcats 
.a. It was one ot the most in- 
atlng tuts ever witneased nt the 
local gymnasium. The Wildcats 
started the scoring with a field 
goal by Hoffman but Springer, local 
center, evened the goal with a Bet 
shot from tbe side of the court. The 
first quarter ended with neither 
team doing any further scoring. 
Both teams used close defeuae 
during the game, but Ihe Trojans 
outscored the visitors from Ihe 
field !l goals to 6. The Hoagland 
win was registered largely at the 
charily strip, scoring 7 shots lo the 
Trojan's 2. The home team held 
a two point lead at the half, S-6. 
Tbe Elmhursl scoring for the first 
half was two goals by Springer and 
one each for Troxel npd Allen, the 
forwards. During tlie aecond half 
the Trojans were content to hold 
a three point lead most ot the time 
until tbe final minutes, when the 
Hoagland lads showed more power 
thon ever before during the contest." 
The Wildcats were behind at the 
close ot the third quarter. 15-12. 
The cog in the Hoagl.ind machine 
which caused the red and gray 
considerable trouble was Gresley, 
the player who teamed with Fry 
at the forward post. The work of 
Kemmer and Vic McCoy at the 
'ery interesting. 

Elmhurst Seconds 

Capture Their Eighth 

The Elmburst Reserves easily 
captured Ibelr eighth game In 
twelve starts. Groneau. a freshman, 

nd gray's attack with I Suard post; 

The offensive part ot | both ""^n playing marvelous 
am was Jed by tbe two basketball. 

led the red a 

thTHai7an t^'eam'waVled by the" two \ basketball. Allen, Springer, and 

forwards. Tbe reserves are enMous Troxel. the other three boys who 

for the rest of the h^^^ considerable action for '"- 

to chalk up wins 
Louis Sorg, repl. 



t THOSE WHO 3!t 
t SUPPORT 311 

t OUR PAPER! % t 

Qcti»>oooDO o:ooo<«>c»<N>ooo:c>o 
§ Mocllerings Flour Mill | 

§Kr.AVI) KLomt Q 

All Kinds ut .Mill Feed g 

g Feed MUing Service— Sweet g 
I O Feed System 9 

g Route i Fort Wnjiie, Ind. J? 


Miller Bros. 

For Reliiilili' SenicT ! 

Sorg's Garage i 

KjilrficUl Aieiiue rvlnisi.-ii i 

H-67n(i 1 

I Dr. J. H. SCHUST | 
o Dentist 

g Phone H.23es 

O 712 Home Avenue 




Home Store 

Compliments of 

Clifford Bros. 

Coal Co. 

A girl who swears that she ha 
never been klsiicil ^as a right ti 

Degitz & Son 


(undj, I linii"^. I linirelies, 

llnK and Oil 

Soit llrink- nnd IJnicerles 
Cor. Ardmore fr .Miller Roads 


I Old Plantation ^ ; 

INN s 



Try Old Southern 
Style Cooking 

J '5 Make Reservations for 

a February 24. 
cing Springer at 
promoted to a 
position on Ihe varsity, played a 
nice game for the winners. 
Girls Contest Re-iults In 17-17 Tic 
Playing their besl basket-ball 
this year, the Trojan girls squad 
played the strong" Harlan girls lo n 
17-n tie. It was by virtue of a foul 
fate ih tbe contest that the Elm- 
burst girls were able to make the 
deadlock, Harlan led at the halt 
■6, but this was wiped away as the 
second half started when Spice 
scored two field goals in quick 
suctesBion to put us in the lead 10- 
7. Spindler ot Harlan tied the score 
after three successful attempts at 
the charity strip. All of the Elm- 
hurst girls contributed In some way 
either offensively or defensively to 
the lie while Mary Spindler was 
once again outstanding in Ihe Blue 
Devils lineup. 

Trojans also contributed to the . 
tine showing of the team, Gresley 
was easily the outstanding man 
both defensively and offensively 
for the victors. He scored three 
field goals and four (harlty tosses 
for a total of ten points. Troxel 
was high point man for the Elm- 
hurst five with live points, two 
goals and a foul but all the boys 
played basketball worthy ot con- 
siderable mention. 
Lineup and summary: 


Even the poor fish wouldn't get 
aught if he'd keep his mouth shut. 

H. F. Riethmillcr 

(lunlllj (iroccrie-i— ->lent* 

3096 South Calhoun Street 

Phone H*4202 

S, W. Corner Jefferson and 

Webster Sis. Phone A-7323 

Troxel, t 
Allen, f 
Kemmer, f 
Springer, < 
McCoy, v., 
Grear, g 
McCoy, B., 

Gresley. f 
Pry, f 

Scbroeder, > 
HoUfnian, g 
Oehler, g 

F T 
1 S 

H-30673 or H-67759 
Nine Mile 405 



Reading Roorr 

tj S WEAR 

Cleaning, I'lx-s'ing, 
Dyeing and Repairing 

IVp Cull for and llcHver 

Dry Cleaning 

i'e save all that ca 
be safely saved 




Private Parties 


; Bu:uuuK:i;ca:nia;;:ua::Ka-.mwm-juii!t::ismiu«ji::tt:i'Juimu:mmm_i_ I 
' g and receive a 32-Piece SET OF DISHES. Alsc 

I Premiums given with O'Day Gas and Oil. 

I Sandpoint Filling Station-Grocery 


.♦ «*.«3B»«»;«»:«»;«»sw.«»»* *<* ' a::r:;iiiui:i:n;:m:mi:a«Kn:m:K:R«n«mni:Kii!!t::i::t!:i::n:mmnnni:w 


Jefferson Studio 

C:il!iciiiii :it Jeflfersoii 


- Fields {Fort Wayne) 


Mloma. Fla.. {ABSl— Sailboat 
racing is becoming a popular sport 
with students at Mlama Edison 
high school. Each week boy and 
girl Edisonltes place high In the 
South Flordia Boating AssoclatloQ 
races, the Heiald reports. 

Smilkoo Service 


(Open day and 


R. R. Shirley, 


as. Oil, Tires, . 

Ad indnltu 

jndpoint and Blu 

rtlon Road 

« ♦♦♦♦♦*♦»♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦ ♦♦♦ 


Let's Win 

i Kain Coal Co. 

I 17.-)!) W. JIuiri A-.«i:! J 

* Subscribe % 
I for i 
% Anlibrum ;|: 

* * 




«-jf»-»^f *«»»»**## 

Vol. II, No. 7 


Price 15 Cents 



The annual G. A. A. sport dance 
nill be given iu llie school gym- 
nusium. The JecoratioDs will be 
in acconlance with the season. The 
iiarae of the dance fa the "Cingham 

Dorothy Spice Is general chair- 
man for the afTalr, and Miss Martha 
Ellen Creaa is the ailvlsor for the 
organization. The committees, 
named by the executive board 
are: Decorations; Lucille Jletcalt, 
cliiarman, Lucille Neuman, Jinny 
Coleman, Lorothea Monce, Ruth 
Swank, and Mary E. Welshimer; 
Orchestra commlllee; Audrey 
Gebhart. chairman; Vera Hoffman, 
and Lucille Aumnu; Publicity; 
Dorothy Jane Snyder ; Ticket 
committee; Margaret Gongaware. 
chairman; Georgia Prince, Emma 
Yentes and Lillian Henning; 
Poster committee; Betty Ann 
Coolidge, chairman. Elizabeth 
Porter and Margaret Brauer; Pro- 
gram committee; Fay Kelly, chair- 
man; Jane Strauss, Mnrjorle Nell 
Harper and Ruth Busher. 

Very unique decorations will be 
displayed. The atmosphere will 
carry out an outdoor setting. A- 
round the walls will be paper dolls. 
dressed In gingham drewes and 
overalls. Figures carrying out the 
Idea of th" seiRon'a sports. wilJ be 
placed In the rear of the gym. 
There will be a large card board 
■Gingham Dog" and "Calico Cat" 
above the orchestra; this design 
will also be placed at the entrance 
and exits. Lattice work will be 
placed around the courts in the 
rear. A small while picket fence, 
decorated with clinging vines and 
llowers will be placed in front of 
the orchestra. A unique lighting 
system, giving a shadowed effect. 
Is being planned by the girls. 

The chaperons will he .Mr. and 
Mrs. R. E. Smuts, and Miss Martha 
E. Cress. 

_ , „ _ „ . ' Local Chapter National 

Outdoor Scenes 1 o Be A t-^^ „„■ t „,„.,„ t« d„ 
T- , i TT ■ rorensic i-eaerue lose 

Feature of Unique _ . , . t^. t 

Decorations Organized at Elmhurst 

According to plans developing at 
present Elmhurst will be a mem- 
ber of the National Forensic 
League next year. The League is 
an honorary high school organiza- 
■ tion with local chapters scattered 
I throughout the nation and with 
I liead(]uarters at Ripon College. 
[ Ripon. Wisconsin. The purposo o( 
the league Is to foster Interest and 
activity in forensic nelds, such as 
debuting, discussion contests, de- 
clamation and oratorical work. The 
national headciuarters granls local 
I chapter charters to those high 
schools that have shown an Interest 
in torenslc work for the two years 
i preceeding the apiHicatlon lor 
I nicmherahlp. 

I When the local chapter has been 
, organized the ptudents of the 
school who participate in forensic 
work to a designated extent and 
who are in the upper two-thirds 
of their class schoiastlcally are 
eligible tor membership and may 
he elected an active member by the 
local chapter. There are four de- 
grees ot membership — namely: De- 
gree of Merit, Degree of Honor, 
Degree of Excellence, and Degree 
of Distinction. A certiflcate of 
membership with the Seal of the 
Society affixed will be given to 
ench active member. The seal 
shows the degree ot membership. 
whii-h is delirmliicU by tU* numhc!-. 
of credit points won by the mem- 
ber in forensic work. Ten points 
are required for the Degree of 
.Merit and one hundred are reiiuii-- 
ed for the Degree of Distinction. 

Emblems are awarded students 
who arc active members of the 
local chapter. These emblems may 
carry jewels if the student has at- 
tained the Degree of Honor, Ex- 
cellence or Distinction. 

Our mcmbershli^ in the National 
Forensic League depends upon the 
aicep'ttince ot our petition by the 
national charter committee. Al- 
though Elmhurst has not (ultllled 
the requirements of two years par- 
ticlpnlloii In forensic work we have 
been informed (hat our petition 
will be accepted because ot the 
success of our work this year. 

In the future students who are 
Interested in debating or discus- 
sion league work will have more 
than just their experience to re- 
pay them for the edort they ex- 
pend in forensic work, (or they 
can now look forward to receiving 
nn emblem that they can well be 
proud of. nn emblem that has 
national recognatlon and signifl- 

aiitt^atricfe -* * * * JUNIORS LEAD CLASSES WITH 


^W Saint Patrick, who Is honored wherever people ot Irish decent 
^IJ have penetrated. Is a character about whom very little Is known 
■^^ for certain. Although the patron saint of Ireland, he was born 
in Scotland or perhaps England about ;t!>!). His British name wati Sucat; 
Patrick being Ihe anglicized form of his Roman name. PalriclUB, 

At the age of Ifi he was captured by pirules from Ireland and 
carried to that country where tor six years he tended the llocks of an 
Ulster chleftiaii. While here he became a devoted Christian and when 
he escaped to France he entered monastic lite. In answer to a vision 
telling him to return to Ireland as a missionary, Patrick left Pi-ance 
about 432 and tor the rest of his life vorked zealously In the Interest 
of Christianity in all parts ot hia adoivled country. He founded over 
son churches and bnpli7.ed over 12,00(1 people. 

Quite naturally many legends grew up about the life of St. Patrick 
because ao little Is known for certain concerning him. ^he most 
common legend is Ihe one which tells bow he charmed the Bfinkes with 
his music and led them to Ihe seashore and then drove them Into the 
water where Ihey were drowned. 

* t% 

p^ ^ i^ ^ ^ 

Debate Team Places ! Tyro Students Take Part 

Third In Tournament In Discussion Contest 


"Anlibrum" Chosen As 

Name For Yearbook 

Plans for the Drat Elmhurst year- 
book, Anlibrum, have been com- 
lileted and the book will be out 
the later part of April, it was an- 
aounced by Mr. Myers. 

What does the name ot the book 
mean? Undoubtedly this question 
has come to many of our minds. 
The word Anlibrum comes from 
the two latin words: annus, mean- 
ing year and llher, meaning book. 

The Intercollegiate Press Is to 
furnish all material for the book 
and is to reduce or enlarge all 
pictures to the required sl7.e. All 
written material will be mimeo- 
graphed here at school by the staff 
and Ihe staff will also paste the 
Idctures on their respective pages 
and assemble the book when the 
■separate pages are completed. 

The Anlibrum will be divided in- 
to nine sections — nomely, admlnl- 
straTlon. one division tor each 
class, athletics, societies and clubs, 
other extra currlcular activities 
and an autograph section. The 
pages or the hook will he of high 
grade linen paper and the cover 
will he of heavy paper resembling 
leather. This flrat yearbook will 
be a publication every student can 
>vell be proud ot. 

Students are urged to subscribe 
'• soon as possible. 

Mr. H. Davisson To Speak 
At Art Club Meeting 

The Art Club is spfinaorlng nn 
open meeting to students, parenta, 
and friendfl. The dale has not been 
announced as yet, but will be in 
the near future. 

The speaker of the evening will 
be Homer Davisaon. one of Ind- 
iana's foremost arllats. He will 
talk about his tnivels and it Is 
hoped that he will paint n picture 
before his andlence. 

This meeting will be most in- 
teresting, and all students would 
llnd It to their advantage If they 


The alumni valedictorian, Helen 
Bversole, Is now a student at Man- 
cheater Tollcge at North Mancbes- 

Elmhurst's lirst debate squad 
was organized under the direction 
of Mr. Myers. About twenty stu- 
dents reported at the llrst call but 
this number was gradually reduced 
until at tournament time only 
eleven members remained on the 
squad. These students were: Lionel 
Scbwan. Lillian Heunlng, Beth 
Rousseau, Bob Arnold. Oletha 
Gr.ffith, Elizabeth KeMey, Fay 
Kclley. Geraldlnc Walters, Maurice 
Oyer, Philip Arlck and Genevieve 

All of these students, with one 
exception, were entirely Inexperi- 
enced in debate work. On February 
m, the llrst tournament day. Elm- 
hursts team won only one debute; 
that from Monroe, 1 eclslons, all 
jȣ. _ii:J)ich were rather j:lnse. v.pre 
dropped to Central. North Side and 
Lafayette Central. The teams with 
this first day'a experience to guide 
them, did much better during the 
-piond day of the tourney. Decis- 
ions were won over Monroe, 
Lafayette Central and Central of 
Fort Wayne. A very close decision 
wes lost to North Side. In defeat- 
ing Central's team Elmhurst ac- 
complished aometliing no other 
team in the tourney was able to do, 
for this was Central's on'y defeat. 
The team's llnal standing was four 
won and four lost which gave them 
the rank of third place in the 
eastern division of the twelflh dis- 
trict. , 

The students deserve consider- 
able credit for the way they ndaiit- 
ed themselves to the techinque of 
debating and the rapid improve- 
ment that they showed after only 
one day's experience. 

Elmhurst joined the Sliite Dis- 
cussion League last fall and two 
stijdents are now preparing tor the 
loinl contest which will he held 
dlotit .Marcb 24th. The winner of 
I (his discussion will represent the 
' sc'iool at the county meet, which 
Kwlll he held Friday, March 31. The 
sul'jecl [or dis.usalon is: "Re- 
9'jlsed that ut least one halt ot all 
dtate and local revenues should be 
deriNcd from sources other than 
longlble property." 

Boh _ Arnold and Qoraidlne 
Wiliers are the two students who 
are iilanning to take part in the 
local contest. Although both con- 
ttitants have chosen to defend the 
afHrmatlve side of the question an 
interesting and worth while dla- 

^t^rlxii may bf QXfiSL-lPd. 

I Allen county, because ot aW.e, 
I will be granted two reprcsentallvcs 
at the district contest, which will 
, piohubly be held at Auburn, on 
I April 14. Thus even though Elm- 
i burst does not w:n the county con- 
test we may get to send a con- 
testant to the meeting In April. 

High Typing Record 

Made By Beginners 

The beginning typing class has 
been progressing rapidly and there 
are ten students who wrote above 
thirty words per minute in their 
speed test. These are listed helow: 

Virginia Coleman .. .. 45 

Phil Arlck --- 36 

Ardis Yentis - 3* 

John GItler ..— 33 

Audrey Gebhart _ 33 

Esther Robertson - - 33 

Edith Swank . . . - -31- 

Pearl Troxel 31 

Dorothy Spice - -- 31 

John Brown .31 

Honorable mention Is given to 

Mary C. Hadley. Bernlce Oser, and 

Donald Akers, who wrote 30 words 

per minute. 

Phil Arick la the tlrst boy to win 
a pin. He will he awarded the 
bronze p'n by the Commercial 
Club ot which he Is president. 

La Vallc Slater continues to be 
h'gli-point scorer in the advanced 
typing class. 

Attend the "Glnghu 



Bandmaster Given Warm 
Birthday Greeting 

After school on the evening of 
March 0, the men of ilie faculty 
attended u surprise birthday dinner 
for Mr. Goble. 

Mrs. Goble. who planned the 
affair, managed to keep her liua- 
ha].id partially In the dark, at least, 
and consequently when the faculty 
drove up at Mr. Coble's home he 
was entirely unprepared for what 
lollowed. Mr. Jeffrey relieved the 
victim of his glasses, which he 
iiappcned to be cleaning, and when 
all the men lifted the band master 
irom the lioor and held him ex- 
tended at length while the hearty 
birthday greetings were applied 
where they would do Ihe nio'Sl 
good. So fust and furious Hew the 
hands that a correct count was 
lost and the faculty did not know 
if they had given the necessary 29 
' gteetlngs or not. but be that as it 
may we were forced to stop be- 
cause ot the grief Mr. Coble's little 
lljree year old girl suffered to see 
her father so roughly treated. For 
a (ew minutes the childish tears 
'lowed tree and fast for Mr. Qoble's 
sufely but it was all soon for- 

After an excellent dinner served 

/ .Mrs. Goble, .Mr. Smutts. Mr. 
Bjckhoff, Mr. Goble and Mr. Hnller 
played checkers, while Mr. Jeffrey 
and Mr. Myers played double -■'oll- 
tuire. Because of other engage- 
ments that evening the dinner 
pnrty broke uii about six o'clock. 


I The Glee Club is working hard 
operetta, wlilch Is to he 

Glee Club To Present 

Operetta In April 

Tile lilec Club liaa boi-n practic- 
ing for sometime on Ihe operetta 
entitled "Mas Cherry Blossom" 
which Is to ho given April H. As 
the practice progresses the Inlercsl 
sliown by the cast and studenis is 
steadily increasing and a Mne at- 
tendance Is expected ut the Glee 
Club's iiresentatlon. 

Following iR a synopsis ot tlio 
plot: MIsa Evelyn Qnrncs, an A- 
merlcan girl, horn In JapuUi and 
whose parents die of fever, le 
brought up aa a Japatiese maiden, 
Her father's secretary uses her 
property for his own ends. When 
Evelyn, who Is known as Cherry- 
blossonii Is about eighteen. Worth- 
Ington (the aecrotaryl returns to 
Japan on h!a private yacht with a 
party of American friends. One ot 
them, ,Iohn Henry Smith, falls In 
love with Cherry and wishes to 
marry her. but Kokemo, who has 
brought her up as his own daugh- 
ter, wanis her to marry Togo, a 
rich polltlclun. The action ot the 
play centers around Jack's efforts 
to outwit Togo and Kokemo. Evont- 
itnlly therry Icnrna her true ident- 
ity, comes into her own property, 
marries Jack, and all ends happily. 

The stage setting will he worked 
out by the art class, Mr. Srautzand 
Miss Cress. Harold Brandstralor 
and Leath Nyffeler are making the 

April 29 To Be Date 

of the Junior Prom 

The annual iirom given by the 
Juniors, honoring tlie graduating 
seniors, will he held Saturday. 
April 2S. from nine to twelve. The 
dance will be Invitational for the 
seniors and Juniors, and their 
guests. John Brittenham, Junior 
class president, has general charge 
ot the arrangemenla. and will he 
aE«lsted by .Miss Ruth Wimmer, 
class Biionsor. The chalruien ot 
the various committees tor the 
prom are: Robert Arnold, Invita- 
tions; Audrey Gebhart. orchestra; 
Martha Kemmer, refreshments; 
and Vera Hoffman, decorations. 
The orchestra for the dance will 
be announced later. 

Total of 49 Students Win 

Honors Second 


There are forty-nluo names 
listed on the llrst six weeks honor 
roll of the second Bomuslcr. The 
Juniors are again leading with 
Mevcntcen. sophomores 14, aenlora 
10. and frcshmonS. 

The list Itt as follows: sonlors; 
Lillian Helming, Fay Kelly, Luclle 
Motcult, Itoy Oyer, lioth Rousseau. 
Lionet Sehwan, La VuUu Slater, 
Genevieve Snyder, Ponrl Troxel, 
and Mury Wilson; Juniors; Donald 
Akoru, Robert Arnold, Fred Gosh- 
orn, Ololhn Griffith, Mary Cathor- 
liio Kadley, Victor Jackson, 
BJIixahcth Kelloy. Evorotto Kelloy, 
Martha Kemmer, I.uuh Nyffeler. 
ISsther Itohertson, Eugonu Roinoy. 
Eugenia Spoerhusc, Vivian Sum- 
mers, Swank, Hugh Wilson, 
and Ardls Yentes; sophomores; 
Margaret Braeuer, Butty l^rlnton, 
ftobert Carrlger, Hilda Dltzon- 
herger, Marjorle Noll Harper, 
Marjorle Lurlmore, BUtabeth 
Porter. Agn^ Seldnor, Robert 
Sponn. Ann Sloynuaff, Jeunotte 
Van liusklrk. Mary Ell/.ubeth 
Welshimer. Richard Wilson, und 
Bernlce Oflor; freshmen: Ruth 
P.rittenham, Dariene Buskirk, Olon 
Crowl, Bob Farrell. Juan Frahm, 
Dorothy Gebhart, Ruth Slehohl 
and t^mma Venles. 


ol> thi 

I ^|;-e:I 


B.^ccalaureate Address to 
Be Given By Dr. Krauss 

Dr. Paul H. Krauss. pastor ot ' 
Trinity Kngllsh Lutheran Church, ' 
was chosen speaker of the hac- 1 
i-^alaureatc services ot the senior 
class to be held May 14. 

The services will be held at the 
school Instead of ut the church. 
This will be the lust Sunday before | 
school Is out. 

Dr. Krauss H well known 
throughout this section and served 
as speaker at South Side the last 
two years and at North Side the 
year before. • 

The commencement date will be 
May 19. 


The French class Is reading In 
French to improve their pronoun- 
elation and to liecome acquainted 
with more French words. 


Kathryn Egan, Harpist, 
Gives Unique Program 

Kiitliryn Egan, one of the world's 
eIx greatest lady harpists, gave a 
forty minute program In the Blm- 
hurst gymnasium Friday morning, 
February 24. It consisted of harp 
solos, and readings. 

MIsa Egun has atudled the harp 
constantly since she was twelve 
years old. She studied with Salvl, 
one of the world's must accomplish- 
ed Instructors. 

This talented musiclaa traveled 
for some time with Red Potb 
Chatauqua and gave many por- 
lormunces in New York. She has 
loured all the slates, Miss Egan 
has presented one hundred and 
(iriy-two programs since October 
lUteenth. She presented programs 
.It Berne, Decatur, Monroe. Central 
and North Side and Areola high 

Elmhurst was very fortunate In 
being given the opportunity to hear 
this splendid musician. Some of 
the most popular numbers she 
presented were as follows: Gypsy 
Love Song, That Old Sweetheart 
of Mine, You'd Belter Ask Me. The 
Rosary. Annie Laurie. Old Ken- 
lucky Home. .Make Believe, When 
Irish Eyes Are Smiling, and My 
Wild Irish Rose. 



April S Gingham Gallop 

March 2* Discussion League | 

April 12 Commercial Club 

April 17 Dramatic Club 

Elmhurst Girls Defeat 

Areola Sharpshooters 

Elmhursl's feminine sharpshoot- 
ers took the measure ot (he Areola 
girls in a rifle match held at Elm- 
hurst, Friday March 10. Evelyn 
Storm led the winners with a score 
ot 97 but all of the team did well. 
The olher scores were as follows 
Ruth Clem and Lucille Jlotcalf 
9:1, Beth Rousseau 92. and Luollli 
Aumun 91. Only two of the Areola 
girls scored orer 90 and their high- 
est was 94 stored by M. Arnold. 
The llnal scores of the teams were 
466 tor ISImhurst and 443 tor 



Ful)lisljo<l monthly liy llio ariidetils or IClriiliuisl IMkIi Stiiool, l-'orl 
Wayne, In.Ilaun.H. ft. S, Sitlwcrliillon iirln- Hi'e por yt-iir— 16(; ptT hMirIc 

Enlered ns Hetoiid i^lass nmUor Novomber 16, 1031, nl llio |)ostoftli;e 
at Furl Wayne. Indluna, under llio ml of Miireh 3, 187!l. Accuiiloiieo foi 
iiiiilHng Bt t^reclnl rnic of iiiiBtnBe iirovlded for In si-cllon 1103, Ail ot 
iir rohpr 3, 1DI7, iinlliiirlxi>d Aurubi SO, 1!P18. 

I'rlnU'd liy Tile Wtiyiiodnle Prefw 


AsHlatant Editor 

NinvB Editor - - 
Chief Copy Header 
Copy Reuders 
Kxchange Editor 
Pealure Rdltor 
Feature Writers 
Society Editor 
Spuria Editor— 


, Lllllun lIcnnlnE '33 

. .. nolivrl Arnold "a* 

IJnrothy June Synder '33 

Pearl Troxel '33 

l.ULllle Aumnn '34; l-'ay Kolley "33 

Esther Hnlierlson '3i 

Ellxiibetli Kulley '3-t 

Oletha Gririlth '34; Mnry Bltiuilmth We1»hlnier '3r. 
. - Joaephlno Hoover -3;. 

_,..,, , ... Holiprt I'lmd ':M 

- Bl/iibulli Porter '35 

Jiihe Editor . . . Maurice Oyer '33 

lleporterB— Rebii Ray '315; .lunc SIraiiaa '34: Virginia CoIpitiuii M: Helen 
Kiiglc "SJ; l.iiclllo Neunian '34: Mnrgnrle Nell Hfiriinr '3ri; llobtTl 
Pond '34; Eleanor FYllzscbo '3,=;; Gernhllne Wiillors '33; Dorothy 
Spice '3i; Preston Hllle "311; Rnlh TlrUtenhflm '3fl; Naomi Ornham 
'34; Dorlhea Mooee '3S; Twyln Poorniiin '33: Lurllio Metoiiir "33: 
i-a Valle Sinter '33; Jeannotte Smith '34; Almn Slnrkey 'SB; Ann 
Stoyanon '35, 
Tyidii IB— Sally McMaken '34; Vivian Sumniors "34; Louise Honser '34; 
Beth Rouaacon '33; Bvolyn Storm '33; Luclllo Meteair '33. 

BiiBiness Mnnagcr 

Assistant Business Manager 

Circulation Manager . 

Itoom AgentB — Senior, Roy Oyer ':(:; .liinini 

more, Robert Carrlger '3.">; Preslimeti, Ricliuid Carrlger "36. 

Advertising Manager — - Earl Traeey '33 

AsE'istnnt Aiivertlslng Manager Helen EukIp '31 

All Solicitors — John Gittor '33; Genevieve Snyder '33; Liie'lic Neunian 

'34; Mildred Ma9on '34; Helen Allison 'SC; Glenn Sclp '30; VlrglTila 

Coleman '34; nidiard Crick '3r.. 
Faculty Advisors Mr. Minor Myera, Mr. Charli-s .Icffrey. 


1. To create a school spirit ihnl will ladt throughout the life ot the 
. . Ill ml. 

;, To fOBter good citUonshIp among the stuilent body. 

3. To work constantly lor the welfare of the school. 

4. To give helpful publicity and general Intorniatlon. 


.\lie Llucoiz cncc :_;-. ■_.^;;.-:., Iw ,.jj.! <.. ■.;...'. ^'" 'It'* well" 
II IS only right that we should totie pride In our iiccompllshments, for 
pride in accompllsbiupnls often leads to greater effort and consetinent- 
!y greater acts. We realize that tbis inbcrent pride in atbleveinenl 
bas been the latent power which hue Inspired many noble deeds. Let 
us nuw see It we as indlviduule have any one action or which we can 
Jiisiiy be proud, any one nccomplishmenl which we can look back up- 
nn and say. "I did It well." If we haven't we should Inimedlaiely (Ind 
that line of endeavor to which wc are best suited and really work un- 
til we have done it weti and his will he tinie well spenL The know- 
ledge that we iiave been sueeessful In one thing, will give us courage 
Til meet others boldly with mastery as our goal. 

Leiand Slephan '3^ 

Edgar Noble '34 ' 
Richard Wilson '3E I 

.Man Is bis own !<tar; and the soul that can 
Render an honest and a perfect man 
Commands; all light, ail iniluence, ail fnte: 
Nothing to him falls early or too late. , 

Our at'ts our angele are, or good or 111. . I 

Our fatal shodowe that walk by us still. i 

^i^oncst Man's fortune. 
We are the rulers of our destiny. The problems lliat faces all of as : 
is to tind that pursuit which will lead us to a happy destination. As we | 
are our own star, our own guide, to a great eMenI we must see that we I 
no not lead ourselves Into a hllnd alley. We should follow a path of j 
progress, and though we never become famous or widely-known the ' 
honesty and the goodness which we perform will command as great 
respect as ihe achievements of lUe most noted. Kind acts and good 
deeds will demand esteem from ourselves. And after all the atilUly to 
honestly respect ourselves Is as Imixirtunt as commanding the raepect 
of others, tor no one is us poor as the man who has lost his aelt-respect 
Since man sets up in his mind his own guiding star, the destiny ot 
each of us. the niche we make for ourselves In life, will be decided 
largely by the goal that we choose to be our star. 

I Trojan Chatter i 

Have you noticed thai Mike 
Trott aoems to have ncconiplishei! 
his task of winning Ihe hand ot ih-? 
fair Martha K.HuC be careful Mike 
lor we hear ihut David gtlil likett 
yonr girl Bnhyl Baby In case 

you don't know who we're talking 
about, It Is Beth Rousseau. The 

bnhy of the senior class .- 

Hnvc you noticed that Lou Mi't- 
culf Is on a diet. Perhaps she 

[hinks Uml in this manner she will 
be able lo win hack her boy 

friend. Wonders have happea- 

ed lo Harold B. since he and his 
girl have bro',(en up II seems 
aa though Phil A. and Evelyn S. 
are on speaking terms again. Now 
wo wonder why? 

Twyin, now what is this we hear 
about yon and your drug store 
shiek? Ves, and while on the sub- 
ject. It seems as though L, Houscr 
has fallen for a certain preacher's 
son. Ccoi'gia P. we're afraid 

that If Lynn hears Ihe latest about 
your adccllons tor a certain senior 
boy, that 11 will be lo bad for 
someone. Jane Strauss seems 

to have Bob Gillie prelly well in 
hand for she to^d him he was going 
to s ng in the operetta and perhaps 

you think he didn't mind her „ 

Lou Auman seems to have at last 
ended the long search for the boy 
friend. We're not quite sure wiio 
be is but be seems io have shut her 
eyes lo everyone else, it seems us 
though his llrst name is George...- 
Do you suppose our little girl. Vera 
H. Will ever grow up _ she hnd 
lipstick ail over her face the other 
day. Vera, how did It happen to 
gel there? _ . Paul K. seems to 
be giving Belly A. C. a break. How 

do we know?._ Ha! ha! the 

shadow knows. ' 

It appears that M. Sorg and N. 
Gralani have a pretty had case for 
no matter, rnin or sh lie. you ■■ ii 
see -Milt up In Ihe senior hoi n 

room lalklns to Naomi .. I.-rvi-X'. 

out IJorotliy Jane, bo careful of 
vriir mrf-tlonfi with other g1. Pa 
hoy friends or you will lose Bou T. 
Have you noticed that Ralph S 
1 as iic<|Ulred curly hair. Now wc 
wonder what the cause could be? 

Who was the certain senior sirl 
who decided on the perfect lip^ of \ 
Ibe boys? . We all have been i 
wondering what could be done to ' 
make Jay R. at least friendly with 
a few girls tn the school? He ccr- 
iQinly is a most reserved young i 

gentleman. Reserved for who? 

Jinny Coleman doesn't Ihtnk Jay's , 

brother Is BO bashful Paul K. ' 

"bo has your nice shinny red and 
white rubber ball? You'd never 
guess _ . , Pay K. seems to have I 
a crush on a young man who visit- 
ed school lately. Be careful Fay, 
for he has another girl. 


1. WhooKli tries to muss Pearl's 
bair In senior home room Just lo 
"make her mad?" 

2. Whoozit has been writing 
those sweet little love letters lo a 
Junior girl hy the name of Ellza- 
beih Keliey? lYes It's a freshman.! 

3. Whoouil was honored by much 
attention from a girl In Hunter- 
town's operetta? 

4. Whooilt raises the root In bus 
No. 10? 

5. Whoo7.ll that's been dnltng 
Eveyin Storm lately? I Phil Arick, 
watch out. Better take her "by 
storm" as we heard you did the 
noon Miss Wlmmer was not present 
In home room, namely, Friday, 
March 10.) 

C. WhoKlt can't pronounce "lin- 

7. Whozil that Is hUlerly dlsaa- 
pointed when the "Candy Man" 
does not arrive on Wednesday? 

S. Whozlt Is seen noonly gazing 
dreamily into Don Gillie's eyes? 
II mean imagines she does.) 

9. Whozlt lives near school and 
gels a big ovation from fellow- 
classmates upon entering nii tlmel 

10. Wboozil keeps Bob Carrlger 
out so late at night that he man- 
ages to appear Just as the bell 





I Cenlnil Jllgli School has abullsh- 
' cd the custom of unaaslgncd day in 
I all lis classes.— The SpotHght 


The Rockford High School has 
chosen the cast tor "Jimmy Be 
Careful," a play to he given by the 
Junior class,— HI- Lite 


Four sophomores from the 
Harlan High School will go lo Ihe 
County Latin Contest to he held 
at Central High, March 25,— The 
Loud Speaker 


Miss Dessier Wihie, a graduate 
of Paoli High School, entertained 
the fans to the Paoll-Carydon game 
with ber girls tumbling learn.- The 


Alnsknn Daivn 
When the <Uiwn strides- out from 

her mouutaln. 
Like a glorious goddess of old 
Flinging her vanguards ot coljr— 
Pale amethyst, rose and gold. 
She touches with p:nk-llpped 

rhe nun ntalns who guard the 

I'hen swiftly with hastening f<iiit- 

the Advj 

! Staff 

Dear Dolly. 

Why doesn't 
lern lo spell? 

The Shadow 
Hello Shadow, 

It's H good Ihing that Elmhurst 
has some people who are well 
enough educated that tbey can 
correct it. 

Dotty D. 


Why is Russell Troxel so basb- 

A Pal 
HI Pal, 

Now that Doc lives next door lo 
him. he'll get over it. I'm sure he 

Come again soon 

Hello Dotty. 

Why Is Doc Stephan so wild 
about Paree? 

R. M. 
Dear R. M. 

Doc Is so interested In P. be- 
cause he is writing his "Reviews" 
and needs all the information that 
is handy. 


'I he banners of the day are un- 
She throws open the portals ot 

To flood o'er the land of shadows, 

As Ihe sun le.ipa out from nig''t, 

— Lorene Smith 

Cordove High Sdiool 

Cordove, Alaska 

The Northern Light 

Three bunlred and nfty-three 
seniors c\pecl In graduate from 
Muncie High School this year. — The 


"Frer hies"— Jack Jackson 
"The Spy— Cule Kennerk 
"Seventeen" — Thelma Grieder 
"Three Bad Boys"— Gene Hoover. 

Jark -Miller, and Donald Koons. 
"The Pioneer"— Bob McCoy 
"Miss Minerva and William 

Breenhlll"— Miss Simon and Lloyd 


As ever. 


Your manners betray you; this Is Just as true o( you as II Is ot 
■-ihers. Your manners and conduct will largely' determine whal your 
assodstes ihink of you. 

"Manners" Is such an abused word. People are told lo put on man- 
ners when tbey ape others in order to appear what ibey are not. You 
have probably discovered that well-mannered people are imlurul, not 
j apelsb. They do certain things that iudkale good manners, because 
they want to be courteous, respectful and thoughtful of others. A hoy 
his hai to a girl because he wishes her respect; Itkewtsc he gives 
M[fl seal lo an old man or helps a cripple across the street. If he Is 
I ^rly prodded at the right lime, a monkey can be trained to tip his 
i-ap — but we still know he Is a monkey. Ills manners come from 
'iiout, from Ihe prod ot his masters hand, uod he neither knows nor 
•^ whether his manners are good or had. On the contrary good mun- 
■ir i-ome from within and have aa their foundation good behavior and 
ri^ht conduct. . 

Of their iraportnnce Emerson says, "The power of manners Is Incess- 
ant, no one tan re*:Bl their infloence. If a peraon has them he or she 
:= . ,!v hrr.. iiehome Ibouth'wilhout beauty, or wealth or genius." 


Many of ua have pet peeves, 
which are Interesting lo hear. Here 
are some ot the Trojan's p*t 

Reba Hay — To have somebody 
yell at me from the other aide of 
the gym. 

Vera Hoffman— To have Loii 
Aunmr say "Huh" after I got 
through telling her something. 

George .Nutf- When you're 'sup- 
posed to be" friends take advan- 
tage of you. 

Lucille Melcalf— To have tiie 
kids aak me what's wrong with my 

Charles Jeffrey— Grading papei's 
over Thanksgiving vacation. 

Twyla Poornian-> Preacher's sous 

Mary Welshlmer and D. Monce- 
Dolng exercises In gjm. ■ 

Eleanor FrllEche— To speak \o 
someone and have them sUind and 
stare at me. ' 

Mnrjorle Harper— Latin. 

Paul Kenimer— 'To many tn men- 

Teach children the danger 
playing with lire and keep 
matches out of their reach. 

Deer Proffeslr Haler: 

Cents I'm a aluminum from the 
". ere Aimar Mama" I feell it ml 
duttie to warm V aboul mi oners 
Nottcr Dam-(il) gave ml many H's 
ilhis means highiest), 

I is sufurin' the ruomatic pings 
of a unquiled love- My bess gurl 
gave mi a slip four ml Xmus pre- 
cent and is tcndln' Wess Poiale 
sew she kan meat sum swel buoys. 

How is ml deer palla glttln' long 
mit there studies? Pleas tell yoor 
hlesl students to wrllte ml, 


Andy Allen— .March 12, 11114. 

Coite Bolens— March ■>. 19IT. 

Hilda DiUenberger— March 11. 

-Margaret Gongaware — March 30, 

Valentine Grim— .March IT 1317, 
Howard High— -March 31. 1918. 

Martha Kemmer— March 'i'i. lOlG. 

Perry Kennerk— March 1. 1916. 

Ervin -McNa ma ra— .March 8. 1917. 

Bernlce Oeer— March 17, I91.i. 

Lewis Sorg— -March 28. 1917. 

Earl Traeey— March 19, 19H. 

Melvin Traeey- March 23. 1917. 

Mike Trott- March 11. ISIG. 

Jeonnetle Van Buskirk— March 
9. 191S. 

Mary Wllann -.Mar.-li IT. UlIS, 

Baby"— Ruth 

■ ml Mr- Hyde- 

"The Three ilusketaers"- Jane 
Strauss. Lou Auni-n, and Vera 

"Irish Eyes'— Mary Prince 

"Valentino" — Fay Kellcy 

"Huckleberry Finn" — Floyd 

"Penrod and Sam" — Mike Trott 
and Lefty Kemmer 

"Red Headed Woman'— Miss 

"Romeo and Juliet"— Pearl and 

"Pollyunna"— Jeanetle Smii'i 
"Frankenaieln"— -Vic Jackson 
"Hoosler School Muster"— Mr. 


"Hoosler School Boy"— Paul 

Miss MIn 


Dr. Jeckyll 


"Tarzan"— Milton Sorg 
"Mysleriou Rider"— Vic McCoy 

-"Alice of Old Vlnncence"— Alice' 

"Ichahod Crane"— Ed Noble 
'■ Mr. Pinchpenny"- Boh Gllllo 
"Abraham Lincoln"— Andy Allen 
" Bare Footed Boy"— Perry 

"Blue Beard"— Ted Davis 
"Evangeline"— Phyllis Reed 
"Lady of Ihe Lake"— Josephine 


'"Ihe Octopus"- Jack Miller 
"Rainona"- Evelyn Storm 
"Story of a Bad Boy"— Billy 

Ha rg rave 
"The Sleeper" — Brvliu McNamara 
"I'nele Remus"- "His Songs and 

SaylngB"- Bill Graham 
"Windy"— Windy Davis 
"Sllll"— Jim Wolf 
"We"— Rob .McCoy and the ".May 

"Rip Van Winkle" Bob Arnold 


Ted lliivis— "I was over to see 
her last night, when some one 
threw a hrick thru the window and 
hit the poor girl in the ribs." 
. Cliff— "Did it hurl her?" 

Ted— "No. but it broke throe of 
my lingers." 

"A peach came walking down the 

She was more than passing fair; 
A smite, a nod. a half-closed eye; 
And the peach became a pair." 


Pearl Troxel — lat a ballroom) 
discussing school studies) 

"1 just cant adjust my currl- 

Lionel (blushing) — "It doesn't 
show any." 

Then they both started talking 
rapidly about the ballroom decora- 

Bob Arnold — "What do you do 
for a living?" 

Vivian Summers — "I'm a dairy 
maid in Woolworth's Candy Store." 

Eoh — "Dairy maid in a candy 
kitchen? What do you do?" 

Vivian- "Milk chocolates." 

Mias Cress- "Johnny, if you 
don't behave yourself I'll have to 
send a note home to your father." 

Johnny — "You'd better not Ma's 
Jealous as a cat." 

Mr. Haller — "Can you give me 
an example of a commercial ap- 
pliance used In ancient times?" 

Hans Seiber — "Yes. sir, the lose- 
lenf system used In the garden of 


Hugh Wilson — "I went out to 
Hurley's house party last week. 
and believe me, I was struck by 
the beauty oC the place." 

Glenn Seivers— "Oh — so you got 
fresh,, loo. did you." 

Eve — "Do you think I had belter 
wear my maple leaf suit or my big 

Adam — "Belter wear your poison 
ivy. It's going lo be a rough 

Waiter — (after the brother has 
rung for ten minutes) — "Did you 

Brother — "Heavens, no! I was 
tiling; I thought you were dead." 


Porter — "Do you want your suit 
brushed off?" 

Vic McCoy— "No, my B.V.D's are 

Mr. Myers— "When I was abroad 

1 contributed lo the Atlantic 

Mr. Haller— "While I was going 
abroad 1 contributed to the At- 
lantic dally." 


Duane Brown- "This liniment 
makes my arm smart." 

Earl Traeey— "Why not ruh some 
on your head." 

Miss Fall9— "Can't you cheer 
Pblpp up and atop his moaning?" 

Lionel — "Well, did you ever try 
lo cheer anybody up that's just had 
■i hamburgers. 2 banana pies, 3 
candy bars, a sack of popcorn and 

2 ice cream cones." 

Mr, .Myers— "Now Jimmy, wllal 
happened when the cow jdmped 
over the moon?" 

Jimmy Nohle — "Somebody got a 
idea for vanishing cream." 


James Wolf — "How many wives 
can a man have hy law?" 

Boh Arnold— "I'll bile." 

J. W. — "Sixteen, for better, for. 
worse, for richer, for poorer." 

Share Holder— "May I aak what 
became of the sinking (und?" 
Chairman of Board- "It sank." 




intly eiilcrlalncd 

Mr Jeffrey epent a tew days In 
IndlBUapolis ns the guest of friends. 

Mia. Paul Mailer aiiO Mrs. Chas. 
Jeffrey vlslled school Thursday 

Geraldlne Walters hrnl us her 
week-end guest Gladys Long t'orii 
New Haven. 


Pearl Troxel recently had as 
hei- weeh-end guest, Katherlne 
Norr from Leo. 


Bernclce Oser was vec.enlly 
surprised by a party o( her friends 
on the occasion of lier birthday 


Vivian Summers recently enter- 
la Jned with n dinner honoring 
Genevieve Snyder anil lier parents. 
They are moving to Berne Indiana. 

iCay Wurm entertained Infor- 
mally after the Spectrum dance. 
Games anil dauoing u-ere enjoyed 

liy the following, Audvfy Gebharl, 
Bob McCoy, Vera Honjuan. Nell 
Shober. Harold Drandatrator. and 

Lionel Scbwuu entertained a 
group of his friends Informally 
after a swimming exhibition at the 
Y. .M. C. A. Those present were: 
Evelyn Storm, Beth Rouaaeau. 
Pearl Troxel. Roy Oyer, John 
Glttcr, and the host. 

Mrs. Charles Wilson recently 
entertained the Etude Musical Club 
at her home on the Sandpolnt 
load. Those present were: Eugene 
Spucrhase, Betty Ann C'ooUdge, 
Agnes Seidner, Bernice Hoffman, 
Rosemary Pond, Richard Spoer- 
haae. Ernest Pond, Richard and 
Charles Wilson and the hostess. 


Betty Brlnton was honored with 
a birthday surprise February 27. 
Games and dancing were enjoyed 
by the guests. Later a two-course 
luncheon was served to the follow- 
ing: Bernice Graft, Henrietta 
Meyer, Bernloce Oaer, Louise 
Houser, Marjory Mooney, Lenora 
Brnnning, and the honored guest. 


The Home Eionomlce Club was ' 
recently honored with a visit from 
Miss Grabb of Koerher's Jewelry 
Store. She brought with her, c 
supply of silverware, and she gave 
Illustrations as to its use. She al' 
so gave an interesting talk on the 
"Romance of Sllverwar^," and 
"Smart Service." 

Mr, BickholT's algebra ctassci 
are now solving tiuadratics. Are 
they to he pitied or are they U 
pitied? Plis German class is str 
in the declension of adjectives and 
reading "Gluck Auf." While 
citizenship classes are studying 
about "Protecting the Workers." 

Mr. Meyer's English classes are 
reading 'The Lady of the Lake." 
It seems as If it Is almose to deep 
for the carefree freshmen. They 
say that John Gillill can any "Love"" 
In more ways than a poet. 


-Mr. Smufa architectural drawing 
class has been making blueprints. 
The other d v* Bob Pond went in- 
to (he little room where they are 
ouL He carefully cut the size he 
wanted and was ready to proceed 
with making his blueprint, but Mr. 
Smuts told him that they weren't 
niade from brown wrapping pape. 
The cutting room Is kept dark be- 
cause the blueprint paper turns a 
ditferent s^ade when It comes in 
contact with the light. Evidently 
Bob didn't get hold of the right 

MIsB nineharfs beginning short- 
hand class has started iran- 
81-ription work. This la rather 
difficult, because In short-hand the 
words are not spelled like they 

The book-keeping classes are 
hurrying with their work so that 
they can start on Practice Set 1. 




*i lie 



MUlle Ue Villers Is now com- 
pleting her second semester at 
Ball State Teacher's College at 

The Warrener'a Beauty College 
now has one of our OK-graduatea, 
Grace Carston. attending their 

Another radim!", IJninon Sheffer, 
's now employed l)y the Orand 
Leader niiiiion holdq a very re- 
sponalhle position and has a line 
opiiortunUy tor ndvancemciU. 


Two other outstanding students 
of the class ot '32. Elizabeth 
Robertson and Adolph Schilling, 
are studenta of the International 
Business College. 


Georgia Homsher who is staying 
with lier sister In Washington D. C. 
is going to a Secretary's school 


Wayne Pribhl. 
Agriculture on 
near Markle. This, 
is but a temporary 

taken up 
uncle's farm 
I? understand 
;cuputlon for 

.■\hleen Goshorn has charge of 
some children In the city. 


Clifford Jackson sjiends his lime 
working for his father and travel- 


A surprise to everyone wus the 
announcement of Margaret Beor- 
m.m's m;iir!iif;e li. Holland Men- 

thlni; . 

most rcreiH news dashoa of 
ilors: There Is only one 
I musing that happened In 
the senior home room las to Miss 
Wlrnmor's estimation) Is Baby 
Belh'8 feather edge hair-cut. 

Tile latest scandal that is scat- 
tered throughout the seniors Is 
ubont Roy O. and John G. going 
to Loo Saturday night. The Joke 
Is that they couldn't llnd any glrla 
at Elmhurat and had to travel to 

We have some peculiar students 
wto we see studying occasionally. 
Cllf Lorlng happens to be the pe- 
culiar character. 

Phil and Lionel, In the absence 
ot Miss Falls, took charge ot the 
home room. They tried to toll 
everyone to take their own seats 
but In no avail. They saw that 
talking did no good, so the 
thoughtful Phil decided to use 
force. He attempted to nmke 
Evelyn Storm take her seat. There 
was quite a struggle between these 
two friends. Finally, after Phil. 
"the teacher" was tired ot this 
efTort; he gently picked Evelyn up 
In his strong so called masculine 
arms and placed her In the assign- 
ed seal. "Ask Evelyn It she knows 
how to blush?" 

We all wonder why our quiet 
senior boy. Uuane B., had a bump 
on his eye? Of course we were 
led to think of many suitable rea- 
sons but after an Interesting ex- 
plnnntion, we found that during a 
rush of classes he accldently col- 
lided with Eveyin S. Of course 
that was his explanation. Wo 
really do wonder why he hud that 

I bump on his head? There Is a 
I dark mystery somewhere. 
I Can yon Imagine how Vura HolT- 
nian and Audrey Gebharl can bo 
"Man llaiors," and above all. that 
petite blond, Louise Hmiser. 

In the murnlng from the time 
the busses arrive until the iiulot 
bell and at noon from thii end ot 
liic baakol-bali games nnill the 
bell for classes to convene, room 
10 has a very live and active ul- 
mosphoro, In foci II Is so animated 
that at times mlnature riots must 
he quelled by the homo room 

There are In the room three 
centers ot Interest and goHsIp, One 
Is In the roar near the roglstor 
whore the hoya gather of a morn- 
ing, and while removing the chill 
from their hunila and feet, diacusa 
diverse iifrolrs, sncli as the hint 
basket-ball game, the weather, or 
(ho prospects of the day's Inlra- 
mural gnmca. Soon their toplca 
will proLably drift to basohall tlsh- 
iag and projected plana for their 
ilrsi swim of the soiiBon, 

At the same ilmo the glrla In tlio 
front ot the room arn busy chatter- 
bout the prohlllty of a quU 

I Faculty Colufnn •[■ 


When asked to give his opinion 
on liny topic, Mr. Smalts express- 
ed It with various quotations from 
the Industrial Editorial Magatlne, 
'I'ho >liin In The SImii Snyn 

"A head full ot bralim is worth 
more than a hat full of munoy." 

"A mechanic Is born but he Isn't 
born n mechanic. Ho must bo ed- 
ucated oloug his line just the same 
as a lawyer or a doctor." 

"All uneducated mechanic can 
make 'fHstei' mistakes' than a Kood 
one can do good work," 

"A lot of people are over-worked 
because It takes them all day to 
do a tliroe-hour job." 

"You can get more money for 
lining a job. than tor just knowing 


The (icnerni Shop— A Tribute 
The Honcrul shop la a inle'iiy good 

Tn nmke of the boy a sullablo 

A phicu whore he does more things 

than one, 


la algebra, Engll.ih of biology and [ The jobs thai In life will hai 
occasional piquant oplnliins are '>" done, 
dropped concerning llie speaker's , 

love or hatred, umially the laltcd, | A simp where h" iiin ]uh| an 
for some subjecl that Is up for dis- 
cussion and analysis. 


Better Drug Store Service 
Ilnrrl»Dii lllll Dnii; l^lorc 

Phones H-I28G— H-r,U9 . 
KrinK fi Miirrlflon, Props 
for, Rudlaill Blvd. * Calhoun 

t \\'a\' 

, lad. 



W. F. Hornberger j 

7:i(i H. .Ifiiln SL A.!IIIJI f 

Fort ITnjne ? 

Moberly Print Shop 

■2i-':b Swinncy Blk. A-U25S 


The followlnK articles have been 
found hero In school: 1 pair boy's 
gloveB, 2 everaharps, 1 fountain 
pen, 1 lock, 1 ring, 2 eversharp 
tops, 1 coin puMc and 1 comb. 

Mlaa Gebhan, the secretary, | 
would be very glad to have the 
students come Into the olTlce and ' 
identify the articles which belong ' 
to them. I 

I Greetings of 

I Parrot-Griebel 
I Coal Co. 


1211 ^Vells Strti-t I 

Complete Food Market fti 


Groceries, Fruits Jj! 

and Vegetables gj 

Fresh Meats g ; 

Delicatessen, Dairy |l 

\Vl- Dfliver '^l 

» PI B 

I A-i31.^ A-131(i A-;J2iiI |j: 

♦♦♦»♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦ ♦ ♦♦♦♦♦»»♦♦♦» 

I D. O. McComb | 
- & Sons I 



3t Hour Ambulance Sen Ice 2 [ 

A McComl) Service Is a J | 

rcnienibored srrdce « i 

A-9U0 A-35093 J : 


S Over 30 Years of ^ 

5 Reliable Service Jf 


ji Dustless Pocahontas S 
JS A-2424 I 

5 Walton Coal Co. S t 

? I496S. Anthony Blvd. 5 

At noon the centers ot Interent 
shift slightly and students give 
their attention to discussions that 
hover around two glrln In the 
center row. The stildenla In the 
group nearer the front concern 
ihemselveB with basket-ball, showa 
recently attenled, and the latest 
happenings of the chaructors In 
the comic papm's. Pnpeyc aeoms to 
be Closely followed by thcHO fresh- 
men and aophomorcB, Aftulrs of the 
heart a'so claim some place In 
those chalB but usually they aro 
lirouKhl up only wilh the Intent- 
ion of toaaing some girl or Piest-m 

Churloa Lni|or, who Is always 
talking to t'lo glrlB, bus won the 


"We Heat Your 
School— Why 
Not Your Home" 

Smith Coal Co. 


Elmhurst Grocery 

tlroceries. Fi'csh uiiti 
Cold Meats 

I 741 K. Washiiititon 

".Sny It ivllh Flowern" 

5 I Plowers for all Occasions 

■i^jl Sandpoint Greenhouse 
Phone H-;!iiiI 
;. K. Itlnfl'lan Hand 


Boys Sell Radio Dial 

A little of your lime and 
effort will pay yon good 
profits. Here's an easy way 
to have an income ot your 
own. Show them the kind of 
n salesman you are. 

J. Louis Motz News 

91S E. Court Street 



1 Phones H-3:2I0 and H-fiSOtil 
I -N'lne Mile HIT 

1 Waynedalc Garage 

I Otis 0. Parkinson. Prop 

1 f-'arn^e .it Oenernl; I , ] 

I Wrecking Senlce - - 

I Cor. BlufTton-Hunilngton Rd. 

Feichter Tire Service 


Brake Sen Ice 

531 IV. Main St. A-;n07 

Albert E. Homeyer 

Dealer in 

Stniile >V Fanry nrororles 

Complete Line of 


iyi5 Hale Ave. ll-:i:;41 


De.ilers In 

Fancy Groceries and 


jrilll KI.IZA STKEF.T 



Ozaki Studios 


Specialists in 

School Photographs 

at Special Rates 

Phone II-J383 


•i"H-i-H••K-^^I-H-l" ; - ^ ■ ! ■■ ! - H - ^ ^^^-H^ 

Everything in Music 

See us before buying un 


.\ complete line of Acces- 

Kepalrlng ot all makes ot 
Musical Instruments and 
Phil nog raphe. 

Jiarry M. Boxbergcr 
msir sHoi' 

.\-!Hm 131 1 S, luHimiN St. 

: ^.;->^oc>ooC"^■:■o■^o■>^':■■^•>»:"^ 

To gruflp somewhat of a bird's eye 
The tricks that old folks wish they 

The csBcnilal thing Is mora than 

one Uni'— 
Not a IradeBjDaii— no, there's not 

enough time. 
But aulHclont to gnldo the future 

in the making of his own life plan. 


Here are some ot the things Mr. 
Smuts considers worthy objectives, 
honesty, promptness, self-reliance. 
self-respect, ambition, wlltlngnoas 
to learn, wIlllngnesB lo work. 
ability to follow directions, health. 
illlcleiicy, accuracy, knowledge of 
ruDdemcnlal processes, general In- 
telligence on industrial mattcra. 
jiDd ubillty to use leisure time 
wise I v. 

livery school has somebody who 
is a wusler. He won't work himself 
and he tries to stop others from 
working, He merely slays In school 
and Just manages to get by. Ho 
cumpliilns that the teachers are 
partlan and anfalr, and tlie courses 
are "rotten" and "no good." You 
will meet his If you have not al- 
ready done so. JuBt let him grum- 
blo while you plug ahead on your 

Doesn't the above paragraph de- 
■icrlho the pupil who Is absent 
three days out o( every week? 
What uhoiil the pupil who Is for- 
ever asking to speak to his neigh- 
bor? Maybe It characterlites the 
people who think It Is necessarg to 
hare a hall pass during every 
study period. And lastly, it Is the 
ilkcuess of all ot you who wait un- 
til one minute past time to get to 
work, and then slop working ten 
minutes before quilling time. 
— Miss Rluehart 






than a 





V K— 1 

who al* 




' n,lY HA Kins, Pro|,ritlin 



Ping-Pong Sets — Complete, two paddles, net, 
posts and balls gg^. j^ J2.49 

English Made Balls 2 for I5c 

Match Balls, each I5c 

Official Balls, each 20c 


215 West Main Calhoun at Pontiac 

jH S t (I I' f s () |i c II K \" e II i n s s 

, 3tumttutiunm>ntttnuunu::tatnntn:t:i 


Freshmen Capture 

Intcr-mural T; 


Decatur Beats Trofans \ 

In Sectional Tourney [ 

I Elmhurst Girls ■ Trojans Lose Final Sectional Tourney Won 

Game To Areola Defeat Areola Game to Central B By North Side High 

Tlio BiiskelcorB kiivo llio Junior HltIj < 

Nationals n (Iriibbliis I" tlioir Drtit trom Dcci 
Kamo of ttie ton: 
Nollonals trailed llio HLroJi^ 

men qiifiilul all tlie way. lloilUiiiB Sotllonal Chiiiiiplons Biailod out 

nimlD tlio only scoro In llie tlrtit with ii il-iJ lead at Iho nilU-way or 

qnurlor with a Hold goal wlik'h ' iho iirut ijuariur, hnt Allen made 

Jackets Sciii'hig n t 
■lie llinc purlod v 


1 ilie 

ii-nl. lG-7. Tho tliaii ei:i)oc(od In niiflltiiB llio Tro-jjans .tcortluBs,, 
HtroJiK PrcHli- JiiitB from l-^tmhurKl, l'(t-lfi. The , liuiindH wcnl lu 

gave Ilie DuBkotcorii a 2-0 lead. 
Later. N'olilo made a Held gotil for 
(ho Juniors but Bcnmttii oamu 
buck wllb three polnlB to give his 
learn a 5-2 lead nl Ihc biiltwuy 

The FroBhnicn (Ivo wore even 
stronger In the second bull than 
during the Urst half with Cannloy 
featuring the iilay with six iiolnts. 
They held an 8^ lead at Ihe third 
anartor gun. (losborn and Ted 
Davis Biored the markers tor the 
lOBors In this quarter wllh Iwo and 
one point respcctlvuly. In the llnal 
(lUarter tbe Freshmen scored eight 
points while holding Ihclr nppo- 
uenls to u lleldor liy Maurice Oyer. 
CannUy end Redding Med tor ecor- 
Ing honors for the winners while 
iho scoring for tbe losers was well 

With Clttcr featuring n lust 
■luartcr rally the Seniors overcame 
a 13-S leud which the Soph's held 
at Uie close or the third uuartcr 
and won tbe bull game lfl-15. The 
Sleam Rollers led at all singes In 
Ihc game until Ibc Seniors came 

hllc holding the Tio- 
Areola Grey- 
home lo their camp 
with a 21-aO triumph. The game 
was close all tbe way and the 
home leain Bve held a small mar- 
gin until ibe llnni period when the 
(ircyhoundB spurted to tie tbe 
store Just as [he gun sounded. The 
llist huFf was a foul throwing eon- 
iLu^t.I^lm burst scoring seven fouls 
In that period, wblle the visitors 
sLored (He. The score at the end 
was deadlocked at !i-9, as [t also 
was at the close of the other three 
periods, excluding (he overUme 
period At the- end of Ibe flrst in 
tcrmisB'on the score read 2-2, at 
f'e close of tbe third. 14-14, and 
nl tbe close of the fourth 20-20. 
de Ibeir easy .lol-fib.ils stick, lull | Owen Allen kept the Trojans In 
time and lime ugain they would | nebllnK spirits wltb either a Held 
go In but would come buck out for Konl »>"■ a point from tbe charity 
Ibe Yellow Jackets lo take oft the ' strip In each (luarter. Areola's cen- 
backboard. Many of the shots by i 'er. was ejected from the game in 
iho Trojans from long range would *''«; setond half via the personol 
bit the rim but would tali lo regis- foul route. During the overtime 
tor n two pointer. Biiffenbareor peilod one of Areola's players was 
was the Decatur performer whose I fouled and tbe Elmbursl fans 
work on iho hnskethall court : waU-hed and wailed hoping that 
caused Iho local live tholr blggesl Ibe charity loss would he success- 
trouble, 'ul. but in vain. The ball went 

Ihroo field goals In i|ulck BUccess- 
iun bnforo Iho nnartor ended lo 
pull witbin one point of a tie. T-6. 
DurlnijE the second halt Ihore was 
little scoring, the yellow JhcUpIh 
counted a goal and a foul toss for 
three points while the host the 
Trojnns could make was n success- 
ful attempt from Ibo charily strip 
by Hob GlUIe. Al half-time Ibe score 
slood. Doc4itur 10, Elmhursl 7. 

The Ilthling Hve would have 
boon much linrdri- to slop tor the 
It they could have 

Alton led the Trojans with 7 
points. Bulfonbarger led tbe De- 
point gcllors with four Held 

through In thai quarter lo reglslcr J gnuls and two fouls for ten points. 
B win which sent ihcm to the springer and GlJIio each played one 

finals against the Baskcteors. 

The Sleam Hollers led S-2 at tbe 
drat Intermission. Raney making 
the only Hold goalB for tbo Wonders 
In Ibis period. The score Just before 
the halt ended was E-S but Noble 
was fouled and made his shot to 
give his team Iho lend n-S, During 
the second halt the Sojib's scored 
&lx points to eight for Ibe SbdIotb. 
Sohlfi wftB high point mnn for the 
loen-s wllb !ii\ir i>olota whili- U.iuiy 
and CkhT >veri> tl^tl ri» ><i'[>rInR 
honorr- for ihc wioiiern with (hri'e 
rlcld goalB each. 

Holding n lead at halt-timo oVer 
the Senior Wonders, who ellmlnal- 
ed Ule Steam Rollers a game pre- 
vious, 13-1(). the Baskcteors weni 
on a scoring spree Ibe entire se- 
cond half lo give tbe Senior boys a 
■12-13 whipping and capture the 
class tournament. The entire Presb- 
men quintet clicked to perfection > 
in either tbe scoring of defensive 
side to give the wonders the wal- 
loping they recelveil. Tbe Freshmen 
easily outclassed tbe elder boys j 
who were tired out by tbelr lilt 
with the Sophs, Canatey and 
Redding led the scoring for the 
winners In the second halt while 
(fitter waa high for the Wonders 
with six points. 


-INSWI-lt.S TO niiooziT. 

1. Phtl Arick. 

2. Clarence Hoohe. 
'■i. Lionel Schwan. 
i. Melvln Tracey, 

5. Roy Oyer. 

6. Johnnie Brlttenhnm. 

7. Olealba GrllTllb. 
S. Camilla GebharL 
fl. .Maurice Oyer. 
10. Phyllis Reed. 

game at center tor 

Elmhurst Rifle Team 

JJeleats Areola game easily, turning in a 1.^-2 de- 

Ihrough the hoop and the 20-20 tie 
was broken in favor of Areola. 

Allen was the leading ecorer for 
the losers wllh eleven points fol- 
lowed hy Troxel wllb four potnls. 
Felger, Scholder and Moses tied 
for scoring honors tor Areola with 
live points each, but Murphy led 
the attack as a guard. 

The Trojan reserves took their 

The Blnihursl girls of Ibe rltle 
team held a poslnl match with the 
Areola girls February 22. The Elm- 
hursl ave oulfibul the Areola girls 
wltb a score 460 43(!. Lou Auman 
and Evelyn Storm lead tbe win- 
ning team with n score ot O'i each. 
Ruth Clem scored 91. Lucille Met- 
calt 91. and Vera Hoffman 90. 
Areola WH9 represented by Ger- 
trude Gelding makine Ibo score of 
95. Viva Hagan. 94. Martha Arnold 
S4. and Hazel Koomler SO. 

March 7. a malch was held at 
Areola with Elmhurst leading the 
match with a score 473 to 470. 
Lou Auman and Bvelyn Storm 
again lead ihe winning team with 
Ibe scores of 9" and 95. 

South Side ritle team outshol 
Ihe Elmhurst team 477 to 457. Lou 
Auman again lead the Elmhurst 
Hve with the score of OS. Clifton 
Loriug scored 92. Evelyn Storm 
91. and Jim Wolf 90. 

ivonlng, March : 
ivonged : 

I clBion over the Greyhound Secondi 
' holding the visitors scoreless for 
Ihe entire drat halt, Sorg 

earlier defeat by winning n match high point man for Elmhurst wltb 

from Areola by : 

) ot 473 to 

4;«, The Hcoroa of Ihe live highest 
for tbo Trojnns were: Lucile 
Auman 97, Kvelyn Storm 06, Ted 
Davis and Clifton Loring 91, and 
Glen Scip K. Happet and Koumel 
did tbe best sbooling for Areola 
wltb scores ot 99 and 95 respect- 

It appears Ibal our boys will have 
lo clear their sights tor real sbool- 
ing It they expect lo keep tholr 
records equal to those of Ihc girls. 

sU points. 

Areola turned In an easy victory 
In the girl's contest, 41-22. using 
a complete reserve force during 
Ihe Unal quarter. 

North Side Redskins 

Are Regional Champs 

The Redskin quinlet of North 
Side won their first regional 
tournament Saturday night when 
they defeated Ibe Hartford City 
Airdales in a closely contested 
and Ibrilllng battle. The score was 
close all Ihe way and tied at ona 
time In the second halt at 2S-2S. 
Norlb Side managed to pull ahead 
a few points and keep a three to 
six point lead tbe rest of the way. 
The final count was 40 to 3G. 

In the afternoon games North 
Side bad no great difflculty with 
Bluftlon's Tigers and Hartford City 
defeated Huntington, although 
they were pressed In the first part 
of the game. 

North Side will play Beaver Dam 
the conqueror ot KendallvlUe and 
Columbia City, the last game Fri- 
day night at Butler Fieldbouae. 
I Here's luck to the Redskins, may 

they \ 

1 the state. 

oooooooooooc«?o»>aoooooooo ' 
g Mcellerings Flour Mill I' 

2 Maunfatiurers of O 


g All KIndM at MUl Feed O 

6 Feed Mixing Service— Sweel § 

5 Feed System O 

^ Kiiute 4 Fort IVajne. Iml. X 
■TTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTB 0'X"X>00000C-:"?C":-»:-;«:-:-:-C-5 

For Reliable Service 

Sorg's Garage 

g FOR 



Dim't Fon;et 

Miller Bros. 

— for— 

ClfaretleK, Candy, Clgnr* 

rX'catur nnd TUIman Itouds 

O O 

§ Stellhorn | 
S Hardware Co. I 

Klniliiir^l Alumni llofenled Hy 

Fornirr Siiiilh Sldo 


In ibeIr final basketball eugage- 
moni ot Iho season, the Trojans 
were defeatad hy the future Tiger I 
stars. 33-30 In a well played and 
interesting contest. The Elmhurst , 
quintet failed lo click In Ihe IlrBl ! 
ba't and trailed at the close ot 
tbnt period 22-12. However In the i 
last half, especially in the third 
quarter, Ihe Trojan quiniet had 
the visitors puzzled. Had the home | 
team played In the lirst or second | 
quarter as they did the entire | 
Inst half, the score would have read . 
much ditferenl with the Trojan 
quintet on top at tbe sound of the | 
final gun. The Elmbursl quintet i 
was led In scoring by Andy Allen ' 
who paired at tbe forward posts I 
wllh Kenimer. He was the boy who ■ 
caused Mcndenhall's future per- 
formers considerable trouble. 

Bob Nulf, ass'atant coach al the 
downtown sihool was In charge of 
both Ihe B's and the third siring | 
men Ibal played tbe Trojan re- i 
serves. He Is loading his reserves | 
to many victories on tbe hardwood. I 

A group of former South Side 
High School slars gave Elmhurst 
Alumni a sound trimming in the 
Hrat game of the evening's pro- 
gram. 27-13. Some of the former 
Archers who opposed the Trojans 
former players' were D. Ehle. Earl 
Palmer, Bill Beermnn. Mart Ellen- 
wood, Bob Slimp, and Hub Ral- 
ston. Robertson, Schilling. Falrlield 
Elckoff. Cotton, Blair, and Ed 
CilMe com;]rlsed the Trojan lineup. 
South Side led at half-time lS-3 
and took matters easy in the second 
half to accouni tor their victory. 

A group ot third string men -pnt 
on the Moor tor Cenlral was oppos- 
ed by Elmhurat's future court 
stars and the visitors were defeated 
in easy fashion 36-lS with Groueau 
starring tor the easy winners. The 
best tbe Tiger thirds cou d df in 
the first half was to score three 
points while missing many shots 
froin the charity line. 

This was tbe reserves final 
game of the season also, and 
brought their victories to thirteen 
against three defeats. This Is a 
very good percentage tor a team ot 

I only two years ot organized basket- 

I ball play. 

Attend the "Gingham tJallop." 

I ooocK>c^c•oooc^c^o■»^oooooooo / ^^*t.^ 





Degitz & Son 

*|H Sprlnir M. ,V-24i; 


J t and), flK-ar*, t licarelle>. 

• Gas and Uil 

t Soft l>rinl(<i and f)rncerle« 

t Cor Ardm 


Telephone H-761K 

I Old Plantation 




m Try Old Southern 
5 Style Cooking 

1*. (KCr>fl 

Jf Make Reservations for 
I Private Parties 





Home Store 

H-30673 or H-67759 
Nine Mile 405 




Waynedale g' 

Reading Room i 

iinit»:ti:aunnmannmrttmaim:m i , 

Compliments of 

Clifford Bros. 

Coal Co. 


Cleaning Now! 

Avoid that Spring,' 

H. F. Riethmiller 

QuiilKy (Jroceries— Mrnis 

;tnsi) South Calhoun Street 

Phone H-4202 

S. W. Corner Jefferson and 

Webster Sis. Phone A-7.123 

■♦♦ l;-W-I-«">-:-[-M 


e (all i 


Dry Cleaning 


and receive a 32-Piccc SET OF DISHES. Also | 
Premiums given with O'Day Gas and Oil. 


Sandpoint Filling Station-Grocery 


• ♦ -^-H-H-I-l-I-fl-^-^M-i-I-t-l-H-I-HH- 

.Vorlli Side's Redskin's won the 
honor of representing this section 
ut the regional meet by easily de- 
feating Decatur In the linal game 
by a score of 40 to 12. 

The other scores were as fol- 
lows: Lafayette Central 20. Leo 
17; Decutur 23. Elmhurst 15; Ar- 
eola 24. Harlan 23; Areola 24. 
Monroeville lU; North Side 23. 
Woodburn 11; South Side 26, New 
Haven 11; Central 21i. Hoagland 
26; Lafayette Central 32, Cenlral 
23; .Vorth Side 2S, South Side 26; 
Decatur 27, Hunlertown 24; De- 
catur 27. Lafayette Central 25; 
Xorth Side 42, Areola 10. 


Home Ec. Club Studies 

Features of Travel 

On February 10. the Home Econ- 
oinice Club of Elmhurst High 
School was conducted through the 
Pennsylvania Railway Station and 
a Pullman Car by Mr. W. R. Hall, 
the traveling passenger agent. 

Margaret Brauer imitated a per- 
son buying a ticket to start on an 
Imaginary trip to New York. It 
was learned that the round trip 
would cost $54.74, the time being 
imlted lo thirty days or less. 

Complete explanation was given 
on checking your li^igg;ige from 
hotel or from boine and station. 
Mr. Hall also informed ua about 
where to find parsel lockers, bow 
to open them and close them and 
many other minor details. 

Mr. Larmore, the baggage man, 
gave us prices of different articles 
as follows: On this trip you may 
take one hundred and tUty pounds 
of baggage free. Should you want 
lo lake a dog with you, you must 
pay $2.29 it crated, but In a leash 
the cost Is about four dollars. When 
the dog is on a leash, he must wear 

Next we examined the Bulletin 

Board and were Informed how to 
secure aid If we lost our time table. 

We also were conducted through 
tbe Anthony Hotel. Here Ruth 
Brittenham Imitated a person get- 
ting a room and taking care of 
other details of hotel lite. 

While In this hotel we went flrst 
down stairs inlo the kitchen where 
we saw the different processes tor 
baking broad, cakes, pies and rolls. 
The interesting method of peeling 
and mashing potatoes was also 
demonstrated to us. From here we 
wenl Into the laundry. Five thous- 
and p:eceB ot flat work are washed 
each day. The clothes go from the 
extracter to the magle. No drying 
le necessary. 

After seeing Ihe laundry room 
we proceeded upstairs Into an 
apartment, then into the ball, and 
Irom here we went down stairs a- 
gain and wont through the Colfee 
Shop and the Restaurant. 

By Ibis lime 11 was noon so we 
got on our bus and started bock lo 
school. On Ihe way, we exchanged 
our Valentines and ate popcorn. 

The members ot tbe Home Econ- 
omic Cluh n.'e very grateful to 
.Miss Simon for these advantages. 

Home Bakery 

•XWt llrondiiaj U-ii'M 


• ••••*« «««««<<«c«««««c«««««:c«:c* «:m:;«a:j«i:;; 





I The I 

;; Jefferson Studio $ 

% CmIIi.iliii at Jdrci'Mm I 

* A-tllS I 

* * 



lone Now! — .ll.Hlenifc Prlco X 



t Near Wut.ash R, H- Z 

I ,,'!'"",<'!' "il« I'npir lllieii t 
J I'fiminlzliii; Cs. S 

* Attend 
i The 


Nine Seniors Win Places 

On Senior's 4- Year 

Honor Roll 

Lillian Heiiniilng, who spent her 
tirst two years of high school at 
South Side, has been named vale- 
dhrtorlan of the class o( '33. She 
led the clnss with a tour year 
average of 92^ Beth Rousseau, 
who came to Elmhurst from Cen- 
tral at the beginning of her junior 
year. Is the salutatorlan. Her 
average for the four years la 
92 2/31. 

Nine students won places on the 
four year honor roll. Their names 
and averages tire as follows: 
Han Henning, 92^!^ Beth Rouiueau, 
92 2/31; Roy Oyer. 91 23/2S; Mary 
Wilson. 91'*-i; LaValle Slater, 81 li; 
Genevieve Snyder 91 1/27; Maurice 
Oyer, 90 15/19; Pearl Troxel, 90^4. 
and Dorothy Jane Snyder, 90 1/27. 
Ulllan Hennlng. valedictorian, 
has heen a prominent student In 
scholarship and other school ac- 
tivities. She is the editor of the 
Elmhurst Advance, a varsity de- 
bater, secretary of the G. A. A., a 
G. A. A. letter girl, assistant art 
editor of the Anilbrum, secretary 
of the Math-Sclenee Club and a 
member of the Dramatics and Com- 
mercial Clubs. 

Beth Rousseau, aaliitatorian, has 
heen outstanding in both scholastic 
and extra-curricular activities. She 
played the feminine lead In the 
senior play, la treasurer of the 
senior class, a varsity debater, 
secretnry of the Draiimtic Club, 
literary editor of the Anllbrum, 
secretary-treasurer of the Ride 
Club, vice-president of the Math- 
Science Club, and a member of the 
Commercial Club. 

All of the students on the four- 
year honor roll have been out- 
standing In school activities. 

Prof. J. O. Winger to 
Address Seniors On 
Commencement Day 

The second annual commenc- 
ment will be held .May 19. at two 
o'clock In the Elmhurst gymnasium 
where Professor J. O. Winger of 

Manchester College will address grading the bandi 

Elmhurst Band Places 

In District Contest 

The Elmhurst Band, the Allen 
County Band and Elmhurst 
chealra entered the district 
teat which was held at Columbia 
City, Friday and Saturday, April 
7 and 8. 

We are proud of the (act that 
both bands were placed In the Hi 
division, which will give them both 
a chance to go to LaPorte where 

Seniors Make Plans 

For Annual Dance 

The second annual 
ment dance, g'ven by the graduat- 
ing class, will be held May 19. from 
nine to twelve, in the Elmhurst 
Gym. The dance will be public, 
with invitations being Issued to | 
faculty members only, who will | 
he honor guests. 

Josephine Hoover, general chair- 
man in charge of the arrangements 
will be assisted by Miss Letha 
Falls, class sponsor. The chair- 
men of the various committees are: 
Philip Arick, orchestra; Lillian 
Hennlng, decorations; Beth Rous- 
.seaiv, publicity; and Hoy Oyer, 

More definite plans will be an- 
nounced later. 

the graduating seniors. The 
juniors are decorating the gym fo- 
the occasion, and the Elmhurst 
orchestra, under the direction of 
Mr. Goble. will play several sel- 
ections. Mr. D O. McComb. county 
superintendent of schools, will 
present the diplomas to the grad- 
uating students. 

The tenatlve Hat of 1933 Elm- 
hurst graduates is as follows: 
Phillip Arlck. Harold Brandstrator, 
Diiane Brown. Dorotha Crall, Ted 
Davis. Robert Gillie. John Gltter. 
Lillian Hennlng. Josephine Hoover, 
Fay Kelley, Clifton Loring, Victor 
McCoy, Lucille Metcalf, Mnurke 
Oyer, Roy Oyer, Twyla Poormnn, 
Edgar Raney. Jay Robertson, Beih 
Rousseau, Lionel Schwar, Mlldre-i. 
Shropshire, LaValle Slater, Doro- 
thy Jane Snyder, Genevieve Sny- 
der, Leiand Stephen, Evelyn Storm, 
Earl Tracey, Pearl Troxel, Gerald- 
Ine Walters and Mary Wilson. 

Bob Arnold Wins 

Local Contest 

Elmhurst's entries In the Dls- 
lusalon League Contest spoke be- 
fore the students assembled In the 
gym on Wednesday. March 29, The 
subject was: "Resolved that at 
least one-halE of all revenue for 
state and local purposes should be 
ured from aourceii other than 
tangible property." Both of the 
contestants. Bob Arnold and Ger- 
ildlne Walters, discussed the af- 
firmatlv-e side of the issue. The 
decision of a committee of teacbers 
given In favor of Bob because 
of his superiority in delivery. 

Ihe county contest was held 
Friday afternoon, March 31 at 
South Side. Although Bob Arnold 
gave a very good talk he was n>»t 
quite able to match the experienc 
and ability of Joe Tucker from 
Central who won the contest and . 
will represent Allen County in the 
district meet al Auburn on April 

he title : 
chestras a 
ed in 

first. The bands, or- 
J solos were each grad- 
., second and third divisi- 
ons, very good, good and fair res- 
pectively. In many cases there 
were as high as seven in the first 
diilslon. Atl those who were plac- 
ed in the lirst division will be 
eligible tor the state contest. 

Besides the band and orchestra 
pieces there were several solos 
g.ven by the following Elmhurst 
students: Clarinet: Esther Rob- 
ertson and Wendell Davis. Esther 
placed in first division and Wendell 
in second division; cornet: Leiand 
Stephen, who placed in second di- 
vision; nute: Darlene Buskirk. who 
placed in second division; piano: 
Ruth Swank, who placed second 
and David Welch third; saxa- 
p'lone: Robert Canatany and Allen 
Cox both of whom placed; french 
horn: Richard Wilson who placed 
in second division; clarinet duet: 
Esther Robertson and .Martha Kem- 
mer who plated in second division. 

Letterman's Club To 

Give "Barn Dance" 

A meeting w::s called April G, for 
all the members of the Letterman's 
Club. The members consist of the 
twelve men who certlded for the 
Sectional, and the letternian who 
graduated last year. 

It was decided at this meeting 
that they would give a dance In the 
near future, about the first Satur- 
day in May. 

This dance is going to be differ- 
ent than any that has heen given In 
our gym. It is going to be a 
"Barn Dance," The orchestra will 
he suitable for both round dancing 
and square dancing. The gym will 
be decorated to resemble a large 
barn; hay. corn, etc.. will be *be 
chief features of the decorations. 

Mrs. Lang is helping the boys 
with the arrangements and the 
muaic. Mr. Nulf has not made all 

"Miss Cherryblossom" to 
Be Given by Glee Club 

The operetta "■Miss Cherryblos- 
som" is to be presunted In the 
school gymnasium by the Elmhurst 
Glee Club chorus on Friday, April 
14. The production is under the 
direction of Alias Martha Ellen 
Creas. Glee Club advisor. 

The cast chosen by Mlas Cress 
and Mr. Haller, are as followa 

Cherryblossom'. brought up a> 
the daughter of Kokomo. in reality 
Evelyn Barnes of New York, 
Dorothy Jane Snyder; Kokomo. a 
proprietor of a Tea Garden In 
Tokyo, Japan, John Brlttonham; 
Join Henry Stulth, u New Yorker 
on a visit to Japan as a guest of 
.Mr. Worthlngton, Lionel Schwan; 
Henry Foster Jones, Jack's pal. In 
love with Jessica, David Welch; 
Horace Worthlngton. a New York 
stock broker who Is entertaining 
a party of friends with a trip to 
Japan on his private yacht, 
Mauriie Oyer; James Young, Wor- 
thington's private secretary. Earl 
Tracey: Jessica Vanderpool, Wor- 
thlngton'a neice. Dorothea Monce; 
Togo, a Japanese politician of high 
rank, Philip Arlck. 

Part of the giria of the chorus 
iire Geshla glrla In Kokomo's Tea 
Garden. The rest ore American 
men and girls on the visit to 
Japan as Worthlngton's guests. 

Miss Olctha GrllHth Is the plonlM. 
for the entire operetta. 

Tickets may be secured from any 
member of the Glee c:ub or al 
the door. 



Debate Subject Chosen 

For Coming Year 

The finals of the state debating 
tournumont wore held al North 
Manchester College Friday and Sat- 
urday. March 31, and April 1. In 
the final debate Elkhart defeated 
Hammond for the state champion- 
ship honors. The other schools In 
the finals were Marion, Princeton, 
Knlghtstown, Wiley of Torre 
Haute, Bedford anl Jefferson of 

At a meeting of the coaches Sat- 
urday afternoon the following 
question was chosen for the slate 
debating league next year. 'Re- 
solved; That the Federal Govern- 
ment should enact Icgislailon simi- 
lar to the system of Great Britain 
providing for the regulation and 
control of radios." All students 
planning to try out for the debute 
squad next year should start study- 
Ing this i|ucstlon at once and keep 
a record of all material they lln 

I the ! 

rats i 

Bunco Games Feature ' 
Of Sophomore Party 

. but 
: going t 


Seven Seniors Plan 

The sophomore party, held Fri- 
day evening, March 31, turned out 
to be a huge success. Progresalve 
games and dancing were enjoyed 
by the sophomores and their 
guesta. Later In the evening light 
refreshments were served. 
First prizes for bunco were a- 
CoIIege Courses ! "'^"'s'' *° Josephine Hoover and 
Harry Spice. Betty Ann Coolidge 
and Bob McCoy received "booby" 

The committees tor the affair 
were; Refreshments. Maurice 
Trott and Elizabeth Porter; enter- 
tainment, Ann Styanoft, Robert 
Carrlger and Marjoric Nell Harper. 

Those seniors planning to con- 
tinue their education In schoola of 
higher learning are given below: 

Dortha Crall— Fort Wayne Bible 
Training School. 

Clifton Loring— Purdue Univer- 

Lucille Metcalf— Indiana Exten- 
sion or a school of athletics. 
- Lionel Schwun- George Williams i 
Y. M. C. A. College. Chicago. III. I 

Dorothy J. Snyder— Indiana Ex- ] 
tension and Muncle Normal | 

Geraldlne Walters- Indiana Ex- , 

Mary Wilson— Indiana Unlvor- 
B"y or Indiana Extension. 


Commercial Club Elects 
Officers for Next Year 

At the April meeting of the Com- 
mercial Club. Mr. Paul Haller gave 
a short talk. The ofitcers for 1933- 
34 were elected at this meeting and 
several musical selections were 
given by members of the Club. 

The new officers will be Installed 
:U the next meeting of the club 
whicb will be held Wednesday, 
May 10. 

Anlibrum Subscription 

Campaign Advancing 

The seniors have started their 
subscription campaign tor their 
year book, the Anllbrum. The ap- 
proximate cost la one dollar. 

I uring the beginning of the 
campaign, fifty cents was charged 
as (he first payment for the book. 
Later the charge was lowered to 
twenty-flve cents. Considering the 
bard times, the seniors think they 
are doing line. So far they have 
about llfty subscriptions. 

The advertising stalT went into 
action the afternoon of Tuesday. 
April 4. and sold sixteen dollars 
worth of ads for the year book. 
If the boys can get similar results 
In another half-day campaign, we 
can be sure of selling our book 
for less than a dollar. Perhaps 
the tact that Philip. Maurice & 
Earl, the ad aolkitors. were ex- 
cused from classes had something 
to do with their pep and success, 
or It might have been due to the 
.ipeed that Philip's Austin showed 
in carrying the boys from place 
to place. 

Reference Books Given 

By Mrs. Fred Lang 

Mrs. Fred C. Lang, on April G, 
gave Elmhurst High School live 
Two schools on our exchange I reference books. They are called 
list have discontinued their printed "The New Practical Reference Lib- 
papers and are publishing a mim- ; rary," by Hanson-Billows Company, 
eographed paper In Its jilnce. Har- These books are greatly appreclat- 
lau and Osslan are the schools [ ed by our school and It Is up to 
who. because of bank failures, have i every pupil to keep them in good 
heen forced to m"';e this change | condlli 

Freshman Class Party 

To Be Given In April 

Twenty-Seven Students 

Leave Elmhurst 

The total number enrolled In 
September, 1932, wua two-hundred 
tind llfly-acven. There were eighty- 
nine freshmen, seventy-eight soph- 
omores, llfty-nino Juniors, and 
thirty-one seniors. 

The present enrollment Is two 
iiundrefd autl lorty^ne. There are 
Bcventy-nlne freshmen, seventy-six 
sophomores. Ilfty-six Juniors and 
thirty seniors. 

The following ones withdrew 
this year: Edith Suntord, Jewel 
WIcklltfo, Donald Arnelt. Roselln 
.Molin, Josephine Beehe, Donald 
Mowery, Bornetta Bullnger, Evelyn 
Bogner, William Elllston, who 
moved to Texas, Leota Johnson, 
Richard Cheir, who moved to In- 
dianapolis, Dale Frederick, Wini- 
fred Fox. Eugene Stelnbacko, who 
moved to CaMtorulo. Jane Epple, 
Virgil McCounell, Dorothy Ander- 
son, who goes to North Side, Evelyn 
Rider, Ralph Crall, George Pfletfer 
Eugene Ramey. Marjorle Fordyce, 
Thelnia Simmons, Orvllle Fennlg. 
Jamea Kelley, who moved to 
Auburn, and Melvin Tracey. 

The following ones entered dur- I 
Ing the year: Donald Mowerry, 
Jo' n Brown, from New Haven 
School. Perry Kennerk, from Cen- 
tral Catholic High School, Duoue 
Brown, from Naw Haven High 
School, Dale Frederick, James 
Greenwalt, from Stillwater High 
School Minnesota, Evelyn Beinekc. 
Alice Adams, from South Side, 
Kenneth Dennis, Ann SInyanolT, 
from Central, and Arlcn< DeLan- 
cey„ from North Side. 

Bob Shea's Orchestra To 

Furnish Music For 


Preparoitons tor the annual Elm- 
hural Junior Prom are well under 
way. The members of the class 
and the various committees have 
heen ctwperatlng to make this the 
most beautifully appointed affair 
of the year. Vera Hoffman the 
chairman and the other members 
of the decoration committee have 
heen working diligently to prepare 
the decorations. The gym In which 
the dance is to be hold Is to be 
decorated In Japanese Gardoneffcct. 
In the roar of the orchestra there 
will be a silver drop curtain with 
the words Junior Prom cmbosMd 
upon It. During the Intermission 
several specialty dunces will bo 

Music will bo furnished by Doh 
Shea's Shamrock Orchestra. Gen- 
eral arrangements for the affair 
have heen In the bands of the class 
otllcors. Jobn Brlttenham, presl- 
deiit; Don Akers. vlce-|iresldent 
and Olelha Grlfilth treasurer and 
the class social council consisting 
of Bob Arnold, chairman, Vora 
Hoffman. Hans Selbers, Martha 
ICemmer, and Esther Robertson. 

Admission to the affair is en- 
tirely Invitational. It Is the fare- 
well of the juniors to the seniors 
In conjunction with the Prom. 
Chaperons for the affair will in- 
clude Mr. and Mrs. Paul Haller, 
Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Fox and the 
parents of several of the aludcnta. 
The Grand March will be led by 
Miss Martha Kemmer, the newly 
elected Prom Queen and John 
Brlttenham. the class president. 

The freshmen had a class meeting 
the first ilfteen minutes Wednesday. 
The president, Walter Lamboloy, 
called the meeting to order and to 
save time, the reading of the 
minutes was omitted. They plan- 
ned to have a parly the twenty- 
first of April. It has not yet been 
decided whether the party will he 
held outside or In. 

The next business taken up In 
the meeting was the choosing of 
class colors. The president ap- 
pointed a committee consisting of 
Ruth Clem, chairman, Betty Ann 
Coolidge. Richard Carrlger, Fred- 
erick Groneau and Gene Houaer to 
attend to this problem. The colors 
green and orange, which were 
chosen will he retained by the 
that they will still be I class of '36 throughout its school 

table after we have left. 

life at Elmhurst. 

Although kid-day had been cele- 
brated, there were still childish 

antics for days after. To the great- 
e-st surprise, suckers are still popu- 
lar throughout the entire group of 
so-called "dlgnlHed seniors." 


Silver and Bronze Pins 
Won by Typing Students 

The typing students have heen 
steadily Improving In their speed, 
t'p to date three nllver pins and 
seven bronze pins have been won. 
Those winning the silver pins are 
Virginia Coleman and Audrey Geh- 
lart of the first year class, and 
,aVaile Slater of the second year 
lass. The bronze pina were won 
by Bernelce Oser, Edith Swank, 
Troxel, Phillip Arlck, Jean- 
nette Smith and Virginia Coleman 
of the first year typing class, and 
Lillian Hennlng of the second year 

The students who have made 
high scores on the last ten minute 
speed teats are; LaValle Slater, 
Virginia Coleman, Audrey Gebhart, 
Mary Catherine Hadley. Edith 
Swank, Helen Engle and Philip 

Band Concert Given 

During Assembly 

Wednesday, April G. In the gym- 
nasium, the band gave an Inter- 
esting concert consisting of three 
hand selections, several solos and 
a duet, all of which will be played 
at the contest In Columbia City, 

Solos were played by Wendell 
Davia, Esther Robinson, Darlene 
Buskirk. and inland Stephan, who 
were accompanied by Pearl Troxel 
at the piano: Richard Wilson, ac- 

Aprll 14 .. MIsB Cherryblossom 

April 14 . Lafayette Cen. Baseball | cnmpanled by his mother; Robert 

April 19 - Dramatic Club Canatsey and Allen Cox, accom- 

Aprll 21 Freshman Party | panled by Greba Cox; William 

April 22 Faculty Party Conn, accompanied by Ruth Swank 

April 29 - - - Junior Prom and piano solos by David Welch 
May 11-12 Inter-Class Track Mset ; and Ruth Swank. One duet was 

May 14 .. . Baccaleureate , given by Esther Robertson and 

May IS- Commencement Exercises .Martha Kemmer, who were ac- 
May 19 — Commencement Dance companled by Pearl Troxel. 



PubllHhtd moiiUily liy Ihe filutlonts ot Elmhurnt High School, Fori 
Wnyiic, Jntllnna.R, H, 8. BubKtrl;)tloii [.rlt-e 90c per year— ISc i>«r single 

Entered as aetont) clnee mador Novomber 16, 1931, at the poatoftlce 
at Fori Wayne, Indiana, under the act ot March 3, lft79. Acceptance for 
nialllng at special rale of poBtage provided for In sci^tlon 1103, Act ol 
October .1, 1317. nuthorlzed AuguBt 20, 1818. 

Printed by The Wnyiiedale l-ri'ss. 

Seniors Fo«;ct Dignity '' t* 

and Enjo y Kid Day j Trojan Chatter | 

e and tree I 



iillllau Henning '33 

_ _ Robert Arnold '34 

SpurtB Editor — 
Giria . ~~ 

- Dorothy Jane Synder '33 

Pearl Troxel '33 

—Luclllo Auman '34; Fay Kelley '33 

Robert Pond '.'H 

„_„.„ Elizabeth Porter '33 

Joke Editor __ _ Maurice Oyer '33 

HeporlorH— Hobo Roy '36; Jonc Strauss '34; Virginia Coleman '34; Helen 
Engle '31; Lucille Neuman "Si; Nfargarte Nell Hnrper '35; Robert 
Pond '3*; Eleanor Frltxache "36; Oeraldlne Walters '33: Dorothy 
Spice '34; Preston Hlllo '36; Rulh Qrlttonbtim '36; Naomi Graham 
'34; Dorlhca Monco '3B| TwyJa Poorman '33: Lucille Melcnlt '33; 
La Vnlle Slater '33; Jcannetle Smith '34; Alma Starhey '3G; Ann 
Stoyonoff '35. 
TyplBlB— Sally McMokcn '34; Vivian Summere '34; Louise Houser '34, 
Beth Rousseau '33; Evelyn Storm '33; Lucille Melcalt '33. 


DuBlness Mnnnger __-_,,.. Lelsnd Stephnn '3; 

ABBlslnnl Business ManQgor.___ E^gar Nohlc 'S'l 

Circulation Mnnnger 

Room Agents— Senior, Roy Oyer '33 Junior. William Conn '34: 

more, Robert Corrtger '35; Freshmen, RIcbord Carriger '36. 

Ad yert lalnK Manager Earl Tracev '33 

As^Btut Advertising Mnnnger . .Helen Enitle '31 

AlTSbllcllors— John Gttter '33; Genevieve Snyder '33; Lucille Neuman 

■SJ; Mildred Mnson '34; Helen Allison '36; Glenn Selp '36; Virginia 

Coleman '34; Richard Crick '3S. 
Faculty Advisors _ Mr. Minor Myers. Mr. Charles Jeffrey. 


I. To croato a school spirit that will Inst throughout tbo lite of the 

To fosler good elllKenehlp among the siudeni body. 
To work conatnnlly for the welfare of the srbonl. 
To give helpful puMlclly and general Information. 


The operetta ■'Miss Cherryblossom" Is to be given tonight. The Glee 
■lub members and Miss Creae have been spending a lot ot time and 
inke this a auccess. The only thing needed lo assure Its 
I large audience. It will be up to Ihe student body to see 
vd comes. So everyone plan to see the operelia. 

hard work to 

in a tew short weeks Ihe aeniora will have lo decide what they are 
going lo do in the future. Some will go to college, some will secure 
positions and work, and others will enjoy a life of ease. It Is our 
sincere hope that the students who chooae to go to college will protlt 
by the mlstukea Ihey have made In high school. Those entering the 
bualnesB world should choose a position which Inleresis them and which 
they enjoy so Ihat they will not feel that ibey are slaves to their work. 
To those who are so fortunate as to enjoy a lite ot ease, which may 
consist of traveling or staying at home and enjoying social nllairs, we 
express the hope that they will not forget the social activities that 
Ihey enjoyed ut high school and will come to Ihem often. The under- 
clossmen should consider now what ihey intend to do after graduation 
from high school. If you pton to go to college, take advantage of the 
college preparaton- course offered In high school. The commercial 
course Is perhaps the best course to follow In high school If you want 
lo enter the business world after your gradunllon. Those who are 
planning on n life i.( ease should Join outFlde activities and lead a 
social life In high school days. But In the end we feel sure thai 
nobody will plan a life of complete leisure but will endeavor to be ot 
some definite use In the world. Regardless or your alms, pltin your 
high school career to accord with your future life. 


What Is credit? The dictonary deflnitlon la. "trust given or re- 
ceived." Ail modern busintss la built on credit, which is nothing mors 
or lesa than a system of mutual trust. Modern society has for ita 
working ba=l9 a system of mutual irual. Wholly aside from the right 
and wrong of the matter, II Is easy lo see how convenient it Is to have 
a ao(.-iely In which each may trust hla neighbor. 

School life at Elmhurst Is built on a system of honor. The teacher 
assigns lessons and assumes that Ihey were prepared honorably. The 
school makes rules which are for the good of the whole and trusts 
the Individual to carry out these rules In the spirit as well as to the 
letter. The boy or girl who cheats ii> one way will show a tow standard 
of honor In some olher way. 

It Is this student who enters Ihe locker of another; and makes 
no attempt lo pay hla debla until be Is asked personally concerning 

Remember that your best asset Is credit, and that your relation 
with your fellow students and teachers Is moldinff the sort of credit 
and character you will have later. 

Kids again! Froll< 
as Ihe fresbies. Ihe seniors cast off 
their roll of dignity last Wednes- 
day nnd really enjoyed themsel-'es. 
To start the day off wllh a bang, 
little Penrlie gol up In Trout of 
the class in home room nnd led a 
couple of yells booing Mnurlc^ be- 
cause he didn't enter into the spirit 
of the day by dressing up. Balls 
and marbles were flying every 
which way while whlalles were 
heard echoing through Ihe halls. 
It even rained corn cobs. In her 
encllement lo get Into the ball 
game. Lou knocked Dorothy Jane's , 
baby on the lloor and Do(/ ran to '- 
Ihe rescue with adhesive tipo. 

Lionel In a wide brimmed navy 
blue straw hat with a long ribbon 
down the back, a white waist with 
loose wide sleeves, and blue dutch 
style Lroueers wllb white dels aod 
aLrlpes, was one of the Intercating 
sights in the senior room. The un- 
derclassmen crowded In the dror 
if it were a side show. 
!lob Gillie had regular depres- 
n trousers on nnd the depres- 
sion better end .soon or II will find 
Bob running around In a barrel. 
When his large rubber boots got 
too hot tor comfort he non-chal- 
luntly slipped them off and proni- 
onaded around In his stocking feeL 
Wonder what the three letters on 
his sweater spelled, 

Duane met the f^ltuallon In a 
becoming way. He wears a moth- 
eaten, round, gray fell hat, a. shirt 
nearly four sizes too large, and 
short trousers which came Just be- 
low his knees. 

During English Lionel had 
charge and each little boy and girl 
had Lo say a Mother Goose Ryhiue. 
Those who dldn'l, were punished 
by being sent to stand lo a corner. 
When they ran out of corners, some 
were allowed to give thelr's up to 
a_ iipw victim. Those who had to 
jtand In a corner because they 
dldn'l say their little jingle were: 
Maurice. Jo. .Miss Falls. Evelyn 
and Dortha. Misa Falls held a 
speliing match but it ended In a 
non-decision because she run out 
of ilrst grade words. They then 
resirted lo songs ot their child- 
hood days and sang "Let Me Call 
Vou Sweetheart, " "My Country 'Tls 
of Thee", "Auld Lang Syne" end 
"School Days." These familiar 
alralns floated down the corridors 
to the other clusaes and the un- 
derclassmen were heard to ulter 
"Oh, how I wish I were a senior." 
At noon. E<l and Harold demon- 
strated their skill In Jumping the 
rope logether, while a few on-look- 
er.s held their breath, thinking that 
any minute the two would land 
down in room 10. Some of the 
naughty little seniors played tag 
in the hall while others parllci- 
puteit In the forbidden sport of 
sliding down the bannisters and 

After having succeeded In amus- 
ing Ihe enilre school and having 
much fun. the seniors became (luiel 
and could think of only one thing 
that marred their almost perfect 
day. It was the Ihoughl that their 
school days are so near the end. 
After five more laps, the aeniora 
will say goodbye to their Alma 
Muter. Elmhurst High, forever! 

Certain acnior girls have been seen 
making eyes ui freshmen boys. We 
wonder if Lou M., Beth H. nnd 
Evelyn S,, feel guilty? . Martha 
K. in between the devil and Ihe 
deep blue sea. Of course Ifa Dnvid 
and Mike, Who were the senior 
girls seen In Waynedale Mnr.237 Ah, 
you thought we didn't know Guess 

again, we found out Warning! 

The person who called Nell S. and 
asked about his affair with Vera 
had better beware Dorothea M., 
It seems as though someone has 
been .spying on you and your 

actions Georgle P. bas this 

pastime of yours progressed any 
farther. We mean the one In 
Waynedale. ... Pavld perhaps from 
now on you'll get in earlier nnd 
save someone some trouble. 
This case of Evelyn S, and Howard 
H. is getting serious, it's time 
something happens. ..._ Do you 
suppose Andy nnd Marjorle Nell 
will ever get over their loveslck- 
ness? Lillian Henning hos a 

pretty bad case. Lilly, we never 
thought il would happen to you . . 
Paul K. you had better be careful 
tor 11 seems as though John B., al- 
so has a crush on Betty Ann C. , ., 
Ted nnd M. Nell surely play their 
parts well in the operetta, we won- 
der If they have had previous 
practice? . Guess John G, never 
will grow up for he appeared to 
have a good time playing with Ihe 
dolls on "Kid's Day", Was Roy 
Oyer love sick? Leo Is calling you, 
. Wl>y was it James W. had to 
leave decoration meeting so early 
• ••e other evening? We found out, 
the "Slarm" family wss viKlllng 
Mr. and Mrs. Wolf. . Candy men 
seem to attract Oletha G. We heard 
her say the other day she wished 
they'd come more often (Johnny 

is Jealous we know.) Sally 

McMahen, who did you go home 
wlih froni operetta prnctice the 
cifier "PTcT Fied fjoB^oin do you 
ftel guilty? _ Perhaps th-^re will 
be more news as spring goes on 
since during that time a young 
man's fancies (and girl's too) 
turns to thoughts of matches! 


1. Whoiilt exercises during 
operettu practice and teaches Dave 
Welch had tricks? 

2. Whozit in turn tries lo drive 
Phil's Austin. 

3. Whozit (plural) ot the senior 
girls try to make the freshmen 
boys "fall" tor them? 

4. Whozil think that Alton 
Springer Is "the only one"? 

5. Whozlt goes nbout smiling 
happily over a "new nrrlval"? 

6. Whozlt can't wait to get 
home when the staff works (?) on 
the paper? 

7. Whozlt has the reputation 
among the sophomores of being 
Dan Cupid, herself? 

8. Whozll among the femlmlne 
faculty has received the nickname 
ot "mama"? (plural) has a new 
baby sister born March 30? 

10. Whozlt likes best ot all 
things, chocolate-covered onions? 


Mr. Elckhoff, for you we pine, 
Vou have Detention all ihe time. 

There is a very mischievous hoy — 
His name is Bob (Whimpy) McCoy. 

Esther Robertson. It is said. 
Will at least six times he wed. 


The fraction leaned over and 
touched the whole number on the 
shoulder, "Say," she whispered 
nervously, "Is my numerator on 

♦ * * 

"Boo, hoo— oo" walled little Pres- 

"Well son. what seems to be the 
trouble?" asked a passerby. 

"Paw drowned all our little 

"My. what a heartless deed." 
Yeah, he promised I could do 


* * 

Mr. Elckhoff "How many make a 

Lucille A. "Twelve,"' 

Mr, E. "How many a million?" 

Lucille "Few." 

♦ * * ' 

Miss Falls "Don't talk so fast or 
I can't understand you." 

Helen E. "I don't talk fust, you 
jusl listen too slow,"' 

•> « 

Vic Jackson, like s 
Had to fall; It wai 

Audrey Gebbart, we've been lold. 
Gets her dates by being bold. 

Mr. Jeffrey " 
paper into fou 




And If I divide 


. "And If I divide 


"Cyclone Sally" was presented 
by the seniors? 
We won our first basket-ball 

Miss Cress was study hall teach- 
er the second period in Room If)? 

Virginia Britlenham was editor 
of the ■■Advance?" 

Mr. Jeffrey's marraige was re- 


Brown, John 

Canatsey. John 

Co», Grebn 

DeLancey, Arlem 

..April 29. I91S 

-April 27, 191S 

-April 15, 1917 

April 16, 1918 

DeVllilers. Richard April 17. 1918 
Gehhart, Dorothy -. April 30. 
Gorrell, Charles 
Greenwalt, James 
Gronau, Fredrick 

Hoover, Gene 
Hyde. Nelson .-. 
Kelser, Evelyn 
Nyffeler. Donald 
Ray, Reha 
Spenn. Robert 

April 7. 191S 

- April I, 1917 

- April 12. 1918 

April 14. 1918 

April 25, igis 

April 12. 1918 

-April 2. 1918 

-April 19, 1918 

April 30, I9r 

Wallers, Geraldlne April 20, 1915 
Wall, Ivan ._ April 22, 1916 


Grade school pupils went 

!mhurst in Rooms 8 and 10? 

Kadla Yovan, as 
In baskel-ball i 

Ervin M.. we have all heard, 

Can sometimes be very absurd. 

Like all the freshmen In his class, 
Gene Hoover Is as green as grass. 

Leah Nyfrter blushed in history- 
Ask Oletha for the mystery. 

I R. B. "Confetti, air." 

( « •:• * 

Harold B. ''There Is an awful lot 
' of girls (hat don't want to get 

Bob G. "How do you know?" 
I H. B -I've asked Ihem." 
* ♦ « 

Mrs. Walters "My daughter has 
many original Ideas hasn't she?" 

Miss Falls, "Yes, especially In 


Mr. Smuts, cooking. 
Mr. Haller. golf. 
Miss RIneharl, reading. 
Mr Jeffrey, Indianapolis. 

amatuer play pr( 

Mlfis Falls, 

Miss Simon 
tlque turnilur 

Miss Cress, 



recent biographies, 
^fr. Elc''off, nature-hunt and flsh. 
Miss Wlmmer, dogs, 
Mr. Nult, movies. 

Ralph S. 

Vic Jackson. "Nt 
much Inside work." 

Are you going to be a 

♦ * * 



"Did he threaten you 
s-hen he kissed you?" 

Lou A. '■Ves, he said, it you 
icream. Ml never kiss you again." 

L. Sorg. '■When I hit a fellow he 
inows 11." 

Canatsey. "When I hit a fellow 
le don't know It for a week." 
* * * 

A girl. 
A date. 

car. No pass. 

Out late. Gee whla. 

Yenles, Emma 

The senior class of Paoll High School are planning lo present the 
three act comedy "Digging Up the Dlrf— The Paolite, 
•> * « 
The Northerner, weekly paper ot North Side, won the highest award 
-iffered to school newspapers In the United States.— The Northerner. 
•> * ♦ 
The operetta, ■■Maid in. Japan," will be given April 27 and 28 by the 
.Music Club of Central High School— The Spotlight. 

♦ ■> * 
A <iuintet, composed of faculty members of Paoll High School, de- 
feated the Sophomores In a basket ball game with a score of 30-o8,— The 

* * ♦ 

One quarter score years ago our townapeople brought forth in this 
town a new achool building conceived In equality and dedicated to Ihe 
proposition thai all students are given an equal right tor an education. 

Now we are engaged In a great depression, testing whether this 
school, or any school, so insulHclently supported by (axes nnd state aid 
can long continue. 

We are facing a great school crisis, that of continuing school, or 
not continuing it. 

Means should be discovered to pay the teachers a portion ot their 
salary, those who gave their best, that we might get and education. It 
is altogether lltling and proper that this should he done. 

We cannot dedicate too much to the cause; the failhful teachers 
who leach here hnve consecrated time and talent to our needs. 

The school will little note nor long remember what we aay here, 
but It can never forget what Ihey did here. 

It Is for us, the sludents, that Ihey have so far advanced In the 
noble cause lo be here dedicnied lo the taak for which the teachers are 
giving their fullest measure ot devotion I.*t every student llrmly 
resolve, that these teachers shall not carry the * ■-den alone— that this 
school ot the people, by the people, for the people, .ball not perish 

Lionel "I drove a 
last week." 
Pearl ■ Did you take a trip?" 
Lionel "No. Hunting a place to 




« ♦ « 

"Lily, Lily, wake up!' 
"Aw, mother, 1 can^t." 
Why can't you?" 

"I had a lovely nut 

Fay Kelley, 
Sundae? " 

Lou M. "That's nothing. I have 
one coming to take me out to- 

■* ♦ O 
Miss Falls. ■'If you have all your 
lesson prepared tomorrow, what 
condition will that he?^' 
Phil "Controry to fact." 

* ■!■ * 
Miss Simon. "What makes the 
leaves turn red in the fain- 
Harold W, "They're blushing to 
think how green they have been 
all summer, I guess." 

before, s 

Mr. Hallei 
in France," 

•> * ■!• 

■'Haven't I shaved 

D. J. S "See thai dog chasing his 

Beth, "f 

trying to n 

■ llltle fool. He 
B both ends raeet.^' 

April 17, 191S , from the earth.— The Paolite. 

Harold H. "You know. I'm funny 
that way I always throw myself 
to any Job I undertake." 
Beth R. 'How splendid. Why 
m'l you dig a well?" 


E^tlifL ynil Elizabeth Robertson 
eiilertulnea a group of Trleiids at 
(llitner Sunday, April 2. In the 
tirternoon the (guests worked jig- 
kuw jiuzzles and (lanced. Those 
(ireseiit were: Elizabeth Kelley, 
Margaret Gonnware. Ruth Swank, 
Mary Catherine Hadley, Donald 
Moore, Maurice Robertson, and the 

On the occasion of her bErthday 
anniversary, Mary Lucille Wilson 
recently entertained a group of 
Iier friends. Games and dancing 
were the entertaining features of 
(be evening. The hostess was the re- 
cipient of many gifts. Those 
, present were; Beth Rousseau, 
Helen Kngle, Genevieve Snyder. 
Agnes Seiduer, Pearl Troxel, Belty 
^ Anne Ooolldge, Fay Kelley. Jos- 
' 6phlne Hoover, and the hostess. 

•> ■:• <• 

Audrey Gebhart recently enter- 
tained with a ''hen" party. Pinochle 
was played with prizes being a- 
warded to Agnes Bowers anil Vera 
Hoffman. Those present were: 
Thelnia Grleder, Ahleen Lurch, 
Lou Auniann, Jane Strauss, Dor- 
othy and Agnes Bowers. Yvonne 
Pond. Margaret Freehill, Bernadine 
Bowers, Vera Hoffman, Camilla 
Gebhart, and the hostess. 

Mary Catherine Hadley enter- 
tained a number ot her friends 
with a dancing party at her home 
Sunday afternoon. The guests 
were: Edith Swank, Elizabeth 
Kelley. Elizabeth and Esther Rob- 
ertson, Margaret Gonaware, Eu- 
genia Spoerhase, Ruth Swank, and 
the hostess. 

A number of young people sur- 
prised Fred Groneau on the occas- 
slon of his birthday anniversary on 
Saturday. Those present from 
EInihurst were: Hilda Dltzenber- 
ger, Virginia Leslie, Evelyn Bienke. 
Margaret Brauer. Robert Weig- 
man. Henry Green and the honored 

Phylis Reed had as her week-end 
guests, Mary Margaret Gaff and 

Margaret Anrotd, ot Columbia City. 
Kale Carriger of Churubusto, and 
Guynell Shells of Fort Wayne. 

Helen Sutoriua entertained with 
an informal party after operetta 
practice Thursday evening. Those 
present were; Oletha GrifBth. j 
Dorothea Monce, Earl Tracy, Earl 1 
Mance, Preston Htlle, and the hos- | 


rc»-*-.-»... ....—».. ,7 I ^^,^ wonder how that bashful 

History ot Music Classes are ' aophmoreTjoy. Donald Moore and 
studying dissonant chords ot har- Emma YenteR arc making It? We 
mony such as minor seventh chord hope O. K. 

of t^he ninth, etc. The dissonant i Nq^v jugj ^^^t do you suppose 
-■- isulng from the classroom has happened lo Ruth Swank and 

sounds I 

are really n form of harmony, 

minus the mistakes Phllli|i makes. 

The art class, having completed 
a period of painting called still 
life In water-color, thinks It can 
again draw its breath and enjoy 
doing the linal projects ot craft 
works, such as designing a new top 
tor an old card table, making butik 
wall hangings, designing nut bowls 
and various other useful articles. 

About a week ago Clarence Hook 
brought a few crayfish to school 
to use in biology projects and he 
put them out In the lower hall. 
In u abort time Mr. Jeffrey brought 
one in to Miss Simon, who was in 
room a, and he said that he had 
found It running around the haU. 
The next period after that, Mr. 
Haller came and presented Miss 
Simon with another. Then the 
alligator that Preston Hillle hod 
brought, Joined In the fun by 
crawling out ot his trough, and 
going into Mr. Haller's office to 
pay him a visit. 

The senior English class was 
asked to write a fourteen word 
characterization of one hook they 
read for outside reading this sem- 
ester. These are three ot the beat 

"Larry'' by Foster. A diary of 
a real American hoy, enjoyable 
reading plus youth's thoughts. 

"Rogues and Company" — Man 
loses memory. Identified as count, 
also criminal. Regains memorv. 
Neither count nor criminal. 

"Martha Berry"— Byers. Bio- 
graphy of the -greatest Amerlc.Tii 
woman" who devoted her life to 
educating Southern mountaineer.*. 

Ed. Stuck? Wouldn't we all Itko to 
know? Could It be Bomc other fel- 

Preston Hllle surely seems to 
have a large niouth capacity tor 
such a little boy. Ask him how 
much candy he can eat at once. 

Eleanor F. and Charles L. seem 
to have a lot of secrets, or do they 
just whisper about the weatlier? 
It looks bad. ,,. 

The big electioit was held April 
7, In room 6. The Junior's choice 
was found; congratulations Martha. 

Quite a parade was held recent-' 
ly, when the teacher had four of 
the talrer sex march to the cloak- 
room, and pick up their gym suits 
which had somehow mysteriously 
fallen off the lower rack. 

Tl'e other day Eugenia Sporh- 
ease went to the front of the 
room to ask Miss Simon a question. 
Thej- talked a minute or two, Ihorl' 
I Miss Sfnion asked, "Just how <J6 
I you pronounce your last name, 
j Eigenia?" 

i "Oh I just wish I cou'd change 
my name so people could pro- 
nounce It," Eugenia replied. 

■'Well, now Ergsnlu you might 
I'uve that opportunity some day," 
Miss Simon said. 

Hariy, HarryJ don't you know 
better than to read- newSp'apers 
when you should be studying? You 
know Miss RIneheart will take It 
away from you. 

-Mits RIneheart seems to have a 
terrible time making the eoph- 

Art Students Awarded 

Pins On Point Basis 

The Art Club students are eager- 
ly adding up points. The Pnllotto 
and Brush pin will be awarded to 
Ihose students who have earned 
the required number of points. 

I The students are also beginning 
to work on projects for crntl 

I problems. These projects consist 

I uf Batik wall hangings, card table 
tons, book ends, wall plnquos, lilt 
top tables, anS wooden nut bowls. 
In order lo receive one of IIicsb 
coveted pins the students earn 
their points In the following ways: 
In art; 10 points— officer In Art 

|Ciuh; 10 polnls- officer In class; 

I 10 points— (Membership cor 
E points— keeping nrt roor 
der; G points— roll call responao; 
10 points— new members; 10 points 

'"—dues paid on t'.mo; 5 points— out- 
side poster work; 1(1 polnl8,~oiit- 
side scenery work; and LO p.ilnts— 
outside decorations. 

, mores ta)(e tbeir seals before the 
^hell rin?s. One morning Miss Rlue- 

Hieart had to take the naming red 

*!hend, David Welch by the hand 

' and lead Mm to his sent. (Naughty. 

■ Naughty David!) 

r Wise sayings! Wise doings! 

I These are the Senior's middle 
nani'^B. One gloomy day Eurl T. 
"■shed Into the room, looking for 
a boQif. Then ,, hurriedly uskod, 

' "Have t''ey got the dummy of the 

[ year booK? 

I Harold 0..,_ ip, an absent state ol 

, mind said, "No! Here I am." 

Don't miss seeing '^Sllsa Cherry- 


Attend the Operetta 

■■■!"E-4"f-:- ^"i~> ^-^-^-^-K■■!■■i"K^ 

f Compliments From 





Hetter Drug Store ServiC" 
linrrlsoii Kl'l Drug Store 

PhoncB H-42g6— H'-allB 
Krlng & Morrison, Props. 
Rudisill Blvd. & C;ilhoun 
Fort Wayne, Ind. 

<:«K«:«»j»K»»»»»«»3Mxs»:«:« - 


.-. ,<,««,*c<:«:«:«s:«s«««'<:c««-<i». 
W. F. Hornbcrger -!" S ^ ^n v * " 

I7M ^\. .M,nn .St. A.;ii.;i ^ g ^^^^ ^0 Years of 

Fort IViijne ¥ W 


L>lltl1 Ciilh.iun at MllUiinis St. 

Model AIri)ljine !<iu]ipllcs 
Cnnstructiou KHs 

The history classes are making 
United States maps. Ralph Snyder 
came across with the highest score. 
II was news lo the class though 
when they found from one of the 
test papera that "Plutocracy" rc- 
feres to Pluto' 

I ♦«♦♦♦«♦♦«♦♦**♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦ 

: D. O. McComb I 
& Sons ♦ 



Reliable Service 

S Aluay, Onli-r 


^ Dustless Pocahontas 
$ A-2424 

S Walton Coal Co. » 

? 1496 S. Anthony Blvd. J 

: "We Heat Your | S 

; School— Why I I 

■ Not Your Home" 



roaliKo that you are not a single 
fixed and nnchaneeahlo poFgot)- 
nllly? Today yon are a different in- 
dividual than yon were live years 
ago, one year ago, or oven yester- 
day. Growth is the esacnilnl olo- 
ment of life, and ua|ju»dally J^ 
growth characlcrlsllc of youth, iho 
poriol when people form and mold 
their characters, ollher for good or 
evil. What you arc today Is not 

I determined by what you. do today 

, hut WQB gradually decided by tbo 
grent host ot yesterdays that lie in 
the dusk of your [last. Every 
temptation contiuered, every ovil 
Impulse overcome, every decision 
renchei'd has strengthened your 
charncior ever so little; but each 
treniorof Infiuence, however slight 
has len Its light hut Immovnhio 
trace on your mind unJ will, 
other words on your personality or 
, U then you would he a success to- 
mpfrow, if you wish to build a 
chnracler that Is worthy, a- chafi 
ncter that Is capable' of - 'dniii^ 
worthwhile things and rendering 
much needed service In the world 
of tomorrow, your world, then you 
must build step by stop, day by day 
the character you would have in 
f'e lutnre. It la today that you are 
on trial. It is today's sorrow and 
joys, tod4i"s defeats and achieve- 
ments tliai determine lomorrow'e 
character, lAVhen Ibe work of the 
present Iw^w'ell dtfne Ihc success of 
the taS-Ts 'Of thttVuiuro is assured. 
ThercXore If you woulil be a suc- 

] cess tomorrow be n success today. 

I -Mr. Myers. 

j Cccaslonally It Is quite henudclal 

gl improvemenla In our Industrie^ 
SI which leads us up to Ihe present'^ 
Sjdtiy developments and carries ua 



Elmhurst Grocery 

ElnihuiEt Drive H-IOIIO 

(Jrncei'ies, Fresh and 
Cold Meats 

Fruit, Ice Cream, School 
Supplies add Candy 

PcHturlzed Milk 8c Quart 


111 the cunaldcratlon oC possibilities 
In unexplored fields. For e\itmplo 
Iho world wnr cnmpellcd ix aelf- 
rollanco thai placed uur chemical In 
dustrlos on a llrm foundation, both 
as to variety of products and ca- 
(tijdty tor production. In addition 
jto poison gases, explosives and 
nniny other chemical products used 
directly In warfare, this country 
was obliged to produce groat qunn- 
lltles of glass, dyes, photograph 
chemicals, and pharmaceuticals 
preparations which had formerly 
beou purchased In Europe. 

As a pornnment result of tills 
situation, we reallEod that wo wore 
not compelled to rely on, foreign, 
countries for our i|ltrntti and pot- 
Qsh supplies, ProcoBsoa linvo been 
developed for taking nllfOgdti"ti'tini 
tlie lOr and converting It 'into cpA'-" 
riouiids suitable for plant food, Tbo 
working of certain saline dopotHts 
and, more particularly, the ^'ocov- 
cry of polasslom from the Hue dual 
of cement kilns and blast fumncoe 
may yield thousands of tons ol 
potash. '"''■ ■ 

Dyes are now made In bucIi 
iiuiintlly that wo export to other 
eounlrlos after supplying our own 
needs. ThB,..Unitoil Stntoa Is now 
one ot the strong competitors tor 
this trade In the world market. 

American porcelain, high grade 
chemical glasswaroi optical gluea, 
and silica products are nianu- 
fnclured In large quanlltlea In Ihe, 
Stales. .', 

Improved . types of chemical 
niachlnory and ■'construction ot 
vaet plants hua'brouglit chemical 
nianiitacturoa to a foremost pluco 
in' 'tile coiifitrles InduBtrloa. This 
cslohtlshniont of chomlatry on n 

OD'j.Al ullll ]Ju,iiiuili;iil iJitUlo hilif 111- 

/:rea6cd the demand for | skilled 
i^chemlsts and chemical oqglneorB 
as well as for a host^ of- skilled 
workmen In the plants. The coun- 
try In tact Is <|ulte dependent upon 
this Industry. Probably we fall lo 
rpaliKe Jlie RddltiooBl,.contrlbutlona 
chemistry may make not only for 
onr physical comfort but also for 
Intcilcetual and spiritual wel- 


Miss WIm 

Greetings of 

Coal Co, 

: 21 llonr , 
A McCd 


yum H.vY>K 

Smith Coal Co. 

A-35093 II 


(no iIAYDE> AVKMi: 


»xjt jr«*:«:««« ««*«,« «««:«.«(* 

Feichter Ttre Service 


Itrabe Sen Ice 

l!:tl W. llafii .St. A.311)- 


12-n Wells Street | 

Complete Food Market 8 t 

Groceries, Fruits 8 \ 
and Vegetables 
Fresh Meats 
delicatessen. Dairy 

^Ve Deliver 

Phones: fi 

A-431.3 A-431{i A-3261 | 


Boys Sell Radio Dial 

A little ol your time and 
effort will pay you good 
profits. Here's an easy way 
to have an Income ot your 
own. Show them the kind of 
a salesman you are. 

J. Louis Motz News 

Waynedale Garage j 

oils 0. Parkinson. Prop. T 

(■nnitj^e & General KeiiiJrInf; I 

Wrecking Service » 

Cor, Bluffton-Hunilnelon Hd. J 

I Albert E. Homeyer 

I Dealer In 

-Staple & Kancy Grecerles 
Complete Line ot 

I 1915 Hule Ave. H-3241 



Fancy Groceries and 

S A- 1433 



".Sa, 11 » 



oivers for 

all Occasions 




riiene H-itSfil | 


1(. S 

niufifon Itond | 




5 Everything in Music 

^ See us belote buying an 


The i 

Ozaki Studios i 

Inc. I 

Specialists in 

School Photographs 

at Special Rates 

Phone H-4.ts:i 
2i2G S. CALllOr.V STItEKT 

■•M-^^"H-[" i - fr - : - M -i- E "i-^i-i"!-:-:- 

% A complete line of Acces- 

2 Repairing of nil makes of ; 

X Musical Instruments and [ 
5 Phunogr^iphs. 

? Harry M. Boxberger 

? jit sir SHOP 

5 .\-mn 12H s. niihotm s(. : 


A \EM' AHltlVAI, 

A daughter was born to Mr. and 
Mrs. Minor Myers at the St. 
Joseph's Hospital, March 27. Tbo 
new arrival Is called Barbar:i Ann. 
Wfien the proud father was ashed 
wliut he wished his daughter to be 
In the future, he answered imucli 
lo everybody's surprise) "Just a 


. Phil Arlck. 

. Dave Welch. 

. Evelyn Storm, Lucille Met- 

f and Beth Rousseau, 

. Elizabeth Kelly. 

Mr. Myers (congralula- 

. Fay Kelly. 
. Gloria Kennerk. 

Mr. Elckhotf's algebra class Is 
ulving (luadratic e(]uatlons by 
ompleling the square. 




% ItAY .HARJtlS, Proprlefor ^ 


Ping-Pong Sets — Complete, two paddles, net, 
posts and balls 93^. j^ J2.49 

English Made Balls 2 for 15c 

Match Balls, each 15c 

Official Balls, each 20c 


2J5 West Main Calhoun at Pontiac i 

Stores Op e n K v e n i n ^ s 
:»::::«! tRKUJtrjinKttwmunainnimmiamnmiiniumammKtt 




Golf, Track and Baseball 

DASEDALL I Gyrd Greor unU several olht^r 

! illamoDd 9jiort. baseball, In pcrfcnctd lliiksnieii conipoaed 
rovlvci] In Allon touiily. All srjund. Tbla year the so\lcTa who 

111!' rounly scIiooIh whlcli liad 
l.<'ii>utl entries are placing u 
I'll flic diamond this eprlnE- The 
iiiiiiiB aeom to bo folntly ovonly 
iiiiiulied and u ulose rnco 
iK'i ii'il between tho teams. 

I'.lrnhursl'B llret game Is sdicd- 
iiliil with llio Now Haven Bull- 
<i<>i;s, and a nip and Luck gui 
I > III led. The DulldoRS would llko 
I'p iivL'Dgo for the one-iiolnt. trlplo- 
liurilnio dofcut liatidetl them on 
Mil' imrdwood liy tlie Trojans, but 
fill' liiLior. IF possible, woiilrl not al- 
ii. w iliat. 

I'lvich Goorgo Nult of tho 
I'rcijiina bna been spending most ot 
Uin time on tho mound stuIT and the 
catching dcpnrtmcnL Tlie rest of 
the squad liavo been practicing 
dally, ouch player trying hard to 
land a bortb In ollhor tbo Inflold or 

The two pitchers who ore draw- 
ing Condi Nulf's eye the most are 
Ellon Springer and Charles Lauor, 
tlio former dinging from the right 
side with (he latter a southpaw 
hurlor. One of theao two boyii will 
probably draw the alartlng assign- 
nicnt against New Haven In the 
openor of tho season. Both twlrl- 
ci-s have had experience on Iha 
mound previous to_ this spring 
practice. Springer plli'bed tor tbo 
Emmaus grade school team when 
in tho eighth grade und the team 
enjoyed a successful aenson, losing 
only four games out of dfteen 
played, Lnuer, a troshmnn, bad 
pitched two years for Anthony 
Wayne before coming in the Tro- 
jan squad. Being only a treshman, 

1 bhov 

r ilp 

Nulf. You know, a sport slder Is 
suppOiScd to bo a belter twirler tlinn 
one who throws from the right 
aide, although Springer's ability Is 
not to be taken lightly. 

The backstop duties Eeem to be 
between Ed Stuck, a sophomore, 
and Jay Robertson, who will grad- 
uate In May. Both calchors have 
had experience behind the bat. 
Stuck played with Hlllcrcst for 
two years. 

All In all, the Trojans should 
put Just as good a team on the dia- 
mond as any ot tlie other county 
nines. The Indeld and outfield try- 
outs took to be a group of ''base- 
ball capable" boys, 

A list of those who arc trying 
out for the squad ore: Jay Robert- 
son, Ellon Springer. Charles Lauer, 
Ed Sluck, Vic. Jackson, Owen Al- 
len. Milton Sorg. Jack Miller, Le- 
roy Norrls. Paul Kemmer, Maurice 
Trott, Duane Brown, Bob McCoy, 
Vic. McCoy. Maurice Oyer. Roy 
Oyer, Ralph Snyder, Gene Houser, 
Rubs Troxell, Bob Gillie, Harry I 
Spice, Irvln Wedler and Paul ' 


Elmhurat will have a golf tcaiu 

this year as they did last year, 

when such golfers as Frank Cotton. 

Mark Blair, Ed Gillie. Bob Gillie, ', 

■arry the name of the Trojans will 
bo minus tbo services of Ed Glllle. 
Cotton and Blair. 

Some of tho hopefuls from which 
tho golf teams will probably be 
picked are: Bob GIMIe, Byrd 
Oruar, Bill Link, Horry Spice, John 
Ciltter, Jay Itobertsan, .McMukcn, 
Everett ICclley. and John Knight. 
Tlio two players who are quite sure 
of being on tho (Irst team will be 
Byrd Grear and Bob Glllle since 
both of these boys played golf for 
Blnihursl last year. Jay Robert- 


]iromis3 of becoming a good golfer. 

In l!):i2 Elmhurst played eight 
golf mutches ond were also enter- 
ed In tho stale toiirniimont at In- 
dianapolis. .Mr. Nulf states that 
the team will try to scholule aoven 
or eight malhchea this springs two 
with South Side, two with the Cen- 
tral Tigers, and one each with 
Garrett, Auburn, Bluffton ond some 
olber sthoo] If It can bo so ar- 

The team hopes to be entered In 

Mie slJite tournument as was last 

year's team, but It Is not known 

as yet whether the boys will be. 


Since the Intramural c'nss bas- 
kelbnll has been concluded between 
the four cliisaes, the sludenta In- 
terested In Interniural aott-boll 
and trucli are turning their atten- 
tion to that. But llrsl the boys 
ore having a volleyball tournamenl 
among ibemselveg. This sport Is 
bolng ployed mostly on the days 
that are disagreeable. 

Snlt-hHii .(ii__ IcAia'' - baseball 
hould prove to be as Interesting 
13 any of the intermural sports 
that are played at Elmhurst. Fresh- 
men, sophniores, Juniors, and sen- 
iors will ail enter teams In tbla 
Indoor tournament and a close rape 
Is predh'ted. The freshmen will 
probobly have three teams, the 
sophomores' two and Llie jmiiors 
and seniors each one, 

A class track meet is being plan- 
ned by Mr. Nulf. This will be 
held sometime during the latter 


f .ScheeleN Hume Slures ■* 

Z -Main and Harrison 2 , 

P 1232 Maumee Ave. 3 l 

C 3136 Broadway Ave. Ji 

t Qunlitj- Meats— Groceries -4 

f Fresh FnilK and Vrtretnhles ^ I ■ 

«5«:«.«.««««<.« «.«<««.«.«.«:««.# i 



Have you ever heard M. Braeur 
quoting these words to E. Bclnckc, 
"Just call me Bill." We wonder 
who "Bill" Is? 

Tho other day L. Metcjilf walked 
Into the store to buy wax to wax 
the Moor for the "Gingham Gallop' 
She uekod tho clerk for a can of 
wax. He asked, "Kloor or sealing 
wax". To which aho replied In- 
dignantly, "Floor wax of course. 
I'm sure none of us care to dance 
on tho ceiling." 


Attention students! Do yon have 
any snapshots of yourself that are 
comic or otherwise? It so, please 
bring them to Pearl Troxel or 
Lionel Schwan so they may be 
used In the year book? The staff 
cannot promise to use all ot the 
pictures but wl 1 pick out the ones 
that are the most lilting, and will 
sec to It that the snapshots will be 

pirt ot the (Inal six weeks period, 
and It s'lould giv; Elmhurst an 
Idea ot what kiiid <.t track material 
it really has. The events will be 
dashes: 100-yard, 220-yard, 440- 
yard, mile run, shot put, pole 
vault, atanding broad jump, run- 
ning bioad jiiuip, Iflseball throw. 
end high jump. 

L05T AXD rovNa 

I The tollowng arllcles hsve besn 
I found and are now In the office: 
I Two fountain pens, three ever- 
j sharps, a top for a fountain pen. 

ft top tor nn everSharp. one ring 
' with yellow setting, two combs 

iblack and yellow), one go!d or- 

numcntal button, one tie clasp, and 

one locker lock. 
These may be oblain:!d by asking 

nt the office. 

Elmhurst Rifle Team 

Places In Tourney 

The Elmhurst RUle team placed 
third in the Annual County tourna- 
ment which was held nt the 
Armory. Saturday, March 25. South 
Side won the J. W. Dickens Trophy 
by defeating Aicola 053 to 951. 
Elmhurst defeated North Side and 
Centrol to place third. A. Bailey of 
South Side was high point man of 
the match, shooting 108 out of a 
possible 200, A. Happel and H.' 
Koomer both from Areola carried 
oft second honors with the score 
each 1R4. R, Schrelfer, I. O'Brien 
from South Side and Lucille 
Metcalt tied for third honors. 

The Elmhurst team shot the fol- 
lowing score: Lucille Metcalt 191, 
Evelyn Storm 190, Roy Oyer ISG, 
Lccile Auman ISl, Clifton Loring 
184, making a lota! ot 936. 

Baseball Started By 

Members of G. A, A. 

Baseball Is now the major sport 
of the G. A. A. The games will be 
played on .Monday and Wednesday 
noon. As soon as they get in prac- 
tise the girls hope to hit some 
"home runs." The following girls 
comprise the team: Team 1: Capt- 
ain, Hilda Ditzenberger. R. Clem, 
H. Owen, E. Porter, M. Lariniore, 
V. Leslie, H. Allison, A. Yovan, L. 
Miller tnd R Buscber. Team 2; 
Captoin. Georgia Prince, H. Gillie, 
M. Stra' m. E. Yentes, E. Fritzsche, 
M. Gllleff, P. Reed. F. Erarick, H. 
Allison. Team 3: Captain, Dorothea 
.Monce, M. N. Harper, M. E. 
Welshlmer, M. Braeuer, G. Ken- 
nerk, B. A. Coolldge. M. J. 
DeVilliers, N, Yovan. A. Seiduer. 
D. Beck, E. Belneke. Team 4: 
Captain, Lucille Neumann, V, Cole- 
man, M. Gongaware. D. Spice. 
Strauss, V. Hoffman. M. Mason, H. 
Engle, M. Wilson, F. Kelley, L. 
Henning and L. Metca't. 

Girls Lose Close I L. Schwan Takes Part 

Match To Boys In State Swim Meet 

A rifle match was held recently 
In which seven girls and seven 
boys participated. This match was 
hold preliminary to a matci) to be 
held later when the losing team 
will entertain the winners. Lucille 
Metcalt and Clifton Loring both 
shot a 08. The participants and 
their scores are as follows: Girls: 
Lucille MetchaIt-08; Lou Auman- 
05; Ruth Clem-05; Beth Roussenu- 
92; Evelyn Storm-flO; Vera Hoff- 
man-89; and Mary Wilson 83, mak- 
ins total score of 642. Boys: Clif- 
ton Lorlng-9S: Hugh Wilson-95; 
Charles Stuck-91; Tod Davls-94: 
Roy Oyer-93; "Windy" Davis-90: 
and Ted Davis-S9, making a total 
of 652. 

G. A. A. Basketball 

Tourney Ends Season 

The G. A. A. girls bas'.tetball 
season ended with a' tournament 
in which six teams participated. 
Team 4 captained by G. ICennerk 
won after playing three closely 
contested games, winning each by 
a narrow margin. The other mem- 
i hers ot tho winning team are; M. 
Strahm, E. Fritzsche, A. Seidner, 
M. Gllleff and A. Starke. In the 
lirst round of the tourney team 
1 defeated team 6, 6-1. Team 
4 downed team 5 with a score ot 
4-3. Team 3 defeated team 2, 5-2. 
in the second round team i beat 
team 1 by a score of 6-4. Team 4 
defeated team 3, 6-2 in Ihe finals 
thus winning the tournament. 

"s"T;tie psnnitjis . •/* 

"joTin Gitcerr 

for bigamy?" 

Miss Cress."l don't know." 
John G. "^ wo methers-ln-laws. 

Bob Carriger. "I thought "y 
said that was a parlor story," 

Dave W, "Yes. it is; I heard 
In a pool parlor." 


g Moellerings Flour Mill § 

? Jlaunfacturera o£ § i 


5 All Kinds of Mil! Feed g j 

H Feed Mixing Service — Sweet g i 

S Feed System g i 

5 Ronfe 1 Fort Wayne, Ind. g | 
.■O.CKKK)OCsaO.OOOStO<iQOCi<>C'<>00 . 

I>o]]'l Fiiri-'Pl 

Miller Bros. 

For Reliable Service 

Sorg's Garage 

Fnlrlipid Aienuc FJxIeiisii)]] 

1 o 

Stellhorn § 
Hardware Co. 3 

Home Store 

ti i 

Compliments of 

Clifford Bros. 

Coal Co. 

I Old Plantation | | H-30673 or H-67759 



Degitz&Son |i| 








i: * 




Interest in Elmburst 

Retained fay Alumni 

It seems that the Alumni 
students can not stay away from 
their Alma Mater. The boys 
especially seem to like Elmhurst. 
Those boys who have been to visit 
Elmliursi lately are Frauk Cotton, 
Marcus Blair and H. EIroy Pond 
ana the girls .who hove visited us 
are Grace Caraten. Yvonne Pond 
and Dorthy Auman. 

The Alumni are not the only 
ones who have come to visit Elm- 
hursL The students who have 
moved away during the summer 
seem to love to come back and 
visit the school ond talk to the 

At the State Swimming Cham- 
pionship .Meet held on April 1. at 
the Butler Field House In Indian- 
r,poIIs, the Fort Wayne Y. M. C. A, 
Team came off with Hying colors. 
In the semi-llnal event held in the 
afternoon. Ft. Wayne quallfled 
swimmers la every event excepting 
the fancy diving. Although the 
i team felt the loss ot its Olympic 
I swimmer. Dan Zehr, It was able to 
I sweep to a victory, with 46 points, 
I while the nearest competitor had 
26. The Ft. Wayne boys were quite 
pleased with their impressive vlc- 
' tory, since there were nine other 
, teams entered, and the competition 
was quite strong. Numerous State 
Records were shattered with ease 
by the fast group preBont. Phil 
Smitley of Ft. Wayne, smashed the 
old record for the 100 yard free 
style by almost five seconds, as he 
won first place in this event. 
Lionel Schwan, who swam a close 
third place in this event, also 
broke the record, hut by only three 
eesonds. The 150 yard medley re- 
lay team, (each ot the three mem- 
bers of this team swam 50 yards, 
one man awlmniing back-stroke, 
another breast-stroke, and the 
tiler man crawl) of which Schwan 
was a member, won the relay 
event in record time, lesslning the 
former time by two seconds. Rec- 
ords were also smashed in the 50 
yard free style. 220 yard tree style, 
220 relay, and 100 yard back- 
stroke. In qualifying for the finals, 
in the 50 yard free style Lionel 
Schwan bettered the old record, 
hut as he did not place in the 
finals his time was not recorded. 
The times turned in, in all events 
were fast, considering the tact that 
t'-e pool was of the 25 yard type. 
The State Swimming Meet is an 
annual event, at which meet Fort 
Wayne has taken the championship 
tor numerous consecutive years. 
Very attractive medals (gold, sli- 
ver and bronze) were awarded the 
winnei-s ot the first three places In 
every event. Fine sportsman-ship 
was shown by all swimmers 
throughout the entire, well-con- 
ducted meet, and Fort Wayne 
hopes to repeat her victory agafu 

Sophomore English Class is pre- 
paring to study Shakespeare's "As 
You Like It", and are furnishing 
an over-supply of groans. Harold 
Branstrator's and Ann Stayanoft'a 
were the loudest. 

H. F. Riethmiller 

Quiilily Gincei:es~Mcats 

3096 South Calhoun Street 

Phone H-4202 

S, W. Corner Jefferson and 

Webster Sis. Phone A-7323 

1 -■^11 IT, 


A -24 17 

?? ? 

F much would YOU have 
ived if you bad bougbi 
jur Insurance 

J Waynedale 

I Reading Room 


This ad 

COAT "<= 


^l.-.i Falr(ii-Id Aienuc 

Fnable your boy to SAVE 
what you have LOST. 
rieture for him NOW when 
rates are LOW ihe pro- 
lecllon he Is sure to Deed. 

M. L. MYERS. Agent 

Neil York Llie Insurance Co. 

I Try Old Southern 

8 Style Cooking 

5 Make Reservations for 

M Private Parties 








We save all that can 


be safely saved 

on glasses 

107 W. Wayne St. 



Style Show Given To 
Home Economics Club 

The Home Ee. Club ot Elmhurst 
High School was entertained at 
their last meeting on March 24 by 
a style show presented by the 
Grand Leader from Fort Wayne, 
which illustrated all the latest 
fashions in dresses, hats, gloves, 

I coats, shoes and numerous other 
articles of minor imporUnce. Miss 
Williams was the speaker for the 
demonstration, and Miss Evelyn 
Keenau was the model. 

I The Club girls also had the 
pleasure uf entertaining the moth- 

, era of some ot the girls, and also 
other girls from school who were 
guests ot the Club members. 

Games were played until 5:30 
when a lunch consisting of bread 
and butter sandwiches, tea, olives, 
ond cookies was serviedi The 
Club colors of green and pink were 

lul i 

the lunch. 

I Broadway 
j Home Bakery 


I ^1109 Rnmdiiaj JI-ISS-j 

and receive a 32-Piece SET OF DISHES. Also | ' 
Premiums given with O'Day Gas and Oil. | 

j Fine Line of CANDY, CIGARS. MEATS AND I ' 

Sandpoint Filling Station-Grocery li 






Jefferson Studio 

Home and Studio 





;I l>(me .Vow!— Moderate Prices I 



: • Near Wabash H. R. ♦ 

'■■ ♦ Mention (his Paper fllien t 
: X I'litronhli);^ Vs. « 

' ••••♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦••♦♦♦♦♦♦«#« J 


* * 

* Good Luck % 
I to I 
I Seniors % 


Attend the | 
Senior | 
Dance t 

Vol. II, No. 9 


Price 15 Cents 



Baccalaureate Date May 14 

Commencement To 

Be Held May 19 

The Elinhurat Baccalaureate ex- 
■cises win be heid Sunday, May 
two o'clock in the school 


Dr. Paul H. Krnuss pastor ot 
Trinity English Lutheran Church, 
waa chosen the speaker by the 
eraiiuatiBB class. 

The Junior class \vni decorate 
the stitge [or the occasion. At the 
rear will be silver background 
decorated with red design. Around 
the stage wll) 'be palms and ferns, 
and toward the rear will be lighted 

The Glee Club, under the direc- 
tion of Miss Cress, will Curnlsli the 
music. The numbers include, "The 
Heavens are Telling", "Tress," 
"Golii' Home," "Bells of St. Marys" 
and "Land of Hope and Glory." 

Commencement e.\ercisea for the 
second annual graduating class 
will be held in the school gym- 
nasium, Friday, May 19, at two 

Professor J. 0. Winger, ot Man- 
chester College, will address the 
graduating class. 

The EJmhurst Orchestra under 

direction of Mr. Merle Goble will 

furnish the music. The gym and 

•*^staEe will he decorated by the 

junior class. 

The diplomas, presented by Mr. 
D. 0. McComb, county superinten- 
dent of schools win be given the 
following graduates: Philip Arlch, 
Harold Eranstrator, Duane Brown, 
Dorothy Cral), Ted Davis, Robert 
Gillie, John Gitter. Lillian Ken- 
ning, Josephine Hoover, Fay Keliey 
Clifton Loring, Victor McCoy, Lu- 
cille Metcalf, Maurice Oyer, Roy 
Oyer, Twyla Poorman, Edgar 
Raney, Jay Robertson, Beth Rous- 
seau, Lionel Schwan, .Mildred 
Shropshire, LaValle Slater, Dor- 
othy Jane Snyder. Genevieve Sny- 
der, Leiand Stephen, Evelyn Storm, 
Earl Tracey, Pearl Troxel, Gerat- 
dlne Walters and Mary Lucille 

Novel Entertainment 

Feature "Frosh" Party 

Everybody had an enjoyable 
time at the freshmen class party 
held Friday, April 21, In the Elm-| 
hurst gym, which was decorated^ 
In the class colors, old rose and 
gold. About seventy freshmen and 
Lhelr guests were jiresent. Bunco 
was played for a time, and then a 
program was given on the stage. 
Those taking part in the program 
were: Ruth and Dorothy Brltten- 
ham, readings; Helen Gray, tap 
dancing; Jack Jackson, hurmoni 
solo; Florence Canlield, acrobatic 
dancing; and Dorothy Kaiser and 
Anna Bell Urick, songs. After the 
entertainment, bunco was again 
played, and later candy bars and 
fruit punch were served. The 
party broke up soon after the re- 
freshments were served. 

Those on the committees for the 
party were as follows: Entertain- 
ment, Reba Ray, chairman; Lucille 
Arnett, Jock Jackson and Charles 
Engle; refreshment, Betty Ann 
Coolldge, Ruth Swank, Mary Ann 
Lehman and Emma Yentes; pre- 
paration. Homer Oyer, Richard 
Carriger and Charles Lauer. 

Elmhurst, County Bands 
And Soloists Deceive 
Awards At Contest 

Our Elmhurst Band and the Al- 
len County Band under the di- 
rection of Mr. Goble attended the 
Indiana School Band and Orches- 
tra Contest at La Porte, Indiana. 
May 5 and G. Our school band was 
entered in the class B bands and 
the Allen County band waa enter- 
ed In class E. The former won a 
place in the third division and the 
latter received the award ot a 
trophy for having been placed in 
the first division, which will also 
give them the requirements needed 
so that they can enter the national 
contest. It isn't probable that the 
Allen County band will go to the 
World's Fair, where the national 
contest will be held because ol Its 
lack of uniforms. But is is hoped 
that in the coming years, when 
Elmhurst has received its 
forms they will be able to attend 
the national contest. There were 
two members of our school band 
who entered the solo contest. 
Esther Robertson who plays the 
clarinet and Allen Cox who plays 
a tenor saxophone. It is not 
known in what class they were 
placed but they will both receive 
metals. We are proud of our 
bands and hope that next year they 
will receive more honors. 

Operetta Cast Party 

Given At Schwans 

A party for (he operetta cast was 
held at the home of Lionel Schwan, 
April 26. The party began with 
songs around a fire, which hart 
been built in the orchard; the 
group was then divided into five 
teams, and started on a treasure 
hunt, ending when team 1, whose 
captain was Johnny Britterham, 
found the treasure; the teams then 
went back to Schwan's, where a 
marshmallow and weiner bake was 

The entertainment committee 
consisted of Maurice Oyer, chair- 
man; Earl Tracey, Helen Sutorlus, 
Pearl Troxel and Lionel Schwan; 
refreshment committee, Vivian 
Summers, chainnan; Oleatha 
Griffith, Marjorle Mooney, Eliza- 
beth Porter, and Robert Carriger; 
money and reservation committee. 
Dorothea Monce, chairman; David 
Welch and Betty Ann Coolidge. 
Mlsa Martha Cress and Miss Anna 
Rhinehart were chaperons for the 


Dramatic Club Holds 

Lively Indoor Picnic 

The Dramatic Club held a picnic 
Wednesday, May 3. it had been 
planned that the picnic would be 
held at Poster Park, hut due to 
the bad weather it was held at 

Several games were played in 
the gym, including volley ball and 
tennis. Some ot the members en- 
joyed indoor hall in the hollow be- 
hind the school, and ping-pong 
was played In Room 5 on the book- 
keeping tables. It was a pot-luck 
dinner, and the menu consisted of 
sandwiches, salad, pickles, olives, 
beans, cake, cookies, and lemon- 
ade. After everyone's oppelltG had 
been appeased, the remainder of 
(he even'ng was spent In dancing. | 

Senior Breakfast To Be 

Held At Foster Park 

On Thursday morning. May IS, 
thirty seniors will climb out of 
bed at crack of dawn and stumble 
out to Foster Park, where since 
long before morning the Messrs. 
JelTrey, EickhofC and Null; will 
have been building the huge Are 
for the Senior Breakfast. 

Somewhere In the background 
will be the Misses Wimmer and 
Rinebart In their snowy smocks 
rushing around preparing the 
"victuals." The food gone, goitj 
and tennis will be enjoyed on the 
park grounds. 

Toward high noon, the seniors 
will once more trudge home to 
tinlsh their Interrupted sleep, as 
..he Senior Breakfast becomes an 
E;mhi,rst history. 

Band Adopts New Mascot 
On Journey To Contest' 

Yes, folks, the band should have 
great success in the future tor they 
now have that indispensible neces- 
sity called a mascot. The array'l 
has Its mule, the Navy Its goat and 
Elmhurst Band its turtle. Its 
olliclal name is Chelopsus Guttatus; 
but to avoid contusion and also to' 
remind some of the band members' 
of the trip and the place they stay- 
ed In La Porte, the turtle was 
christened, (in a mud puddle) | 
Morgan .Morris Morgue, and nick- 
named Jim. 

Ii wjiS tn-lho.w-iy tc La P.-irt^' 
tjat some of Che boys saw .Morgan 
Morris Morgue ambling across the 
road wth the characteristically 
Indifferent altitude peculiar to 
turtles. Circling over Jim was a 
large buzzard, with his eye on 
Morgan whose slow rate ot travel 
had evidently led him to believe 
that the said Jin\ was on his last 
legs and he need not wait 
Cor the linal collapse and a good 
healthy meal. As It happened 
however. Doc Stephen tolled the 
plans of Mr. Buzzard anil rescued 
Jim from his feathered foe. 

Morgan Morris Morgue Is now 
. at school under the care of Ed 
Stuck and BUI Conn who are to 
see that he is fed regularlly. Miss 
Simon is to see that he has a 
suitable home, and .Miss Cress Is 
to decorate his back with the 
words "Elmhurst Band," 

Debating Students May 
Receive Forensic Pins 

Elmhurst's debating team has 
aiiplied for a charter from the 
Nat:onal Forensic League to or-, 
ganize a local chapter at Elm- ; 
hurst. An answer to (he applica- 
tion is expected in tlie near fu- 
ture. If the charter is accepted 
the following students will receive 
awards: Lionel Schwan, Lillian 
Henning. Beth Rousseau. Bob Ar- 
nold, Elizabeth Keliey, Oleatha 
Griffith. Geraldlne Wallers and 
Fay Keliey. 

Lettermen Postpone 

Dance Until Fall 

The Lettermen have decided not 
to have their "Barn Dance" which 
was to have taken place the lirat 
of -May. It has been called off on 
account ot the many other activi- 
ties taking place this spring. Mr. 
Nulf said that it they find it con-, 
venient. the dance may be held' 
sometime early next fall. 

Striking Decorations I 

Featured At Prom 

The most gala event of the sea- 
son waa held Saturday, April 29 
'n Che Elmhurst Gym. 

The gym was decorated to rep- 
resent a Japanese Garden. The 
celling was ot dark b!ue and deco- 
rated with wisteria ot pink, orchid 
and light lavender and Japanese 
lanterns of various colors. Bran- 
ches were decorated in pink and 
nllc green to represent apple blos- 
soms and were hung on the wall 
to g*ve the effect of limbs ot apple 
blocsoms hanging over a garden 

At one end ot the gym was a 
terraced lawn with a Illy pond on 
one side of a white lattice on which 
pink flowers were entwined und 
on the other aide a white lawn 
3eat and gazing globe. 

By the door leading to the hull 
where punch, waters and nuts 
were served waa a lattice and 
picket gate decorated in orchid 
iiowers and at the other door was 
a lattice decorated In a similar 

A silver curtain on which pink 
and n'le green lights were thrown, 
formed the backgroind for stage. 
The forepart of the stage was artls- 1 
tically arranged with palms and ■ 
terns. An emblem of sliver with 
pink light shown on It was sus- 
p:nded from the celling. Arrang- 
ed around the edge of the dance 
floor were wicker sets and gliders. 

The "Grand March" was led by 
the Prom Qu^en and ti!a83 presi- 
dent, Martha Kemmer and John 

Those who chaperoned the Prom 
were; Mr. and Mrs. Fox, Mr. and 
Mrs. Brittenham, Mr. and Mrs. 
Haller, Mr. and Mrs. Hoffman and 
Miss Huth Wimmer, class sponsor. 

Music was furnished by Bob 
Shell's orchestra. 

Banquet to Feature Final 
Regina Doma Meeting 

The annual Home Ec. bamiuet 
will be held May 12. Party games 
will be played from four o'clock 
until Hve-thirty at which time the 
iinner will be served. 

The tab^e decorations will be 
carried out in the club colors, pink 
md g.-een. The menu will also be 
carried out in the same colors. 

Special music will be furnished 
by Margaret Gongaware, Margret 
Brauer and Mary Ellen Strunk, 
club music by Betty Brinton and 
Mary Ellen Strunk. 

The In'tiallon of new members 
will be held Immediale'y following 
the banquet. Following the initia- 
tion the new officers will be In- 
stalled. Speeches will be given by 
the new and retiring offlcers, and 
by Mr. Elmer J. Fox and Mr. Paul 
W. Haller. 

The honored guests will he Mr. 
and Mrs. Paul W. and son. 
and Mr. and Mrs. Elmer J. Fox 
and daughter. 

Girls Don Pajamas For 

Pleasure And Ease 

Pajama day was held May 10. 
All the girls were asked to wear 
pajamas or slacks to make this 
day a success. Mr. Haller said 
that he didn't mind it the girls 
wore pajamas as long as they were 
conitortable. This Is the first 
school in Fort Wayne or Allen 
county to hold such a day. 


Last Honor Roll Lists 

Fifty-five Names 

The juniors headed the honor 
roll list with sixteen students. The 
sophomores rank second with llt- 
tecn; the freshmen third with 
thirteen and the seniors rank last 
with eleven honor students. They 
were as follows; 


Ruth Clem, Betty Ann Coolldge 
Glen Growl, Bob Farrell, Joan 
Frabm, Dorotiiy Gebhart, Charles 
Gorrell, Fredrick Groneau, Walter 
Lamboloy, Billy Mitchell, Reba 
Ray, Helen Stute and Emma 


Betty Brinton, Robert Carriger, 
Hilda Dltzcnberger, Howard 
iioulcl, Marjorle Nell Harper, Mar- 
jorle Larlmore, Bornlco Oser, Eli- 
zabeth Porter, Agnes Seldner, 
Robert Spenn, Ann Stoyanoft, 
JeaneCto ?an Busklrk, David 
Welch, Mary Blizabelb Wolshimer 
und Richard Wilson., 

Donald Akers, Fred Goshorn, 
Oletha Griffith, Mary Catherine 
Hadley, Elizabeth Keliey. Everett 
Keliey, ^Martha Kemmer, Leah 
Nytteler, Esther Robertson, Eugene 
Romey. Hans Sleber, Eugenli 
Spoerhase, Jane Strauss, Vivian 
Summers, Edith Swank and Ardis 


Ted Davis, Lillian Henning, J'uy 
Keliey, Lucille Metcalf, Roy Oyer. 
Beth Rousseau, Lionel Schwan, 
LaValle Slater, Genevieve Snyder. 
Pearl Troxel and Mary Wilson. 
. -fe 

Silver Loving Cup To Be 
Annual G. A. A. Award 

The G. A. A. will make theli 
third award of letters May 12 in 
an assembly. 

In order to secure these letters 
the freshman must hav 12(10 polnti 
sophomores 1200 points, juniors 
1300 points, and seniors 800. 

Beside the letter awards, 
G. A. A. has purchased a silver 
loving cup on which will be 
graved the name of the girl having 
having the most points In that 
years graduating class. The 
Is 13 7/S inches high, gold lined 
with a black bakellte base. This 
trophy will be displayed at the en- 
trance in a case that the school 
iittends to secure. The girls who 
received the honor thus far ari 
Evelyn Parklson '32, and Lucili' 
Metcalf '33. 

Those girls who are sure ot 
receiving letters are: Margaret 
Gongaware '34. Vera Hoffman '34, 
Fay Keliey '33. Lucille Neuman '34. 
Jane Strauss '34, Mary Lucille 
Wilson '33. Some of the girls need 
only a tew points and may he able 
to secure the required amount be- 
fore the end of the semester, 

Physics Class Receives 
Radio From G. Kinnerk 

We, ot the Physics class want to 
thank Gale Kinnerk for the radio 
which he so willingly offered and 
gave us to eKperlment with. Did 
we experiment? James Wolf and 
Fred Goshorn gave their time and 
radio parts too and now the lab- 
oratory has a very nne demon- 
stration radio set for Chose who 
follow the class of '33. 

Music To Be Furnished By 

Bert Le Roy's Royal 


The last social event of the year 

will be hold Friday, May 19, from 

n til] 12, in the gym, when the 

seniors will hold their annual 

inioncemout dance. Bert Lo- 

Roy and hia Ensigns will provide 

music for the dancing. 

Josephine Hoover, general chalr- 

nn, will he assisted by the tol- 

wlng committees; decoration, 

Lillian Helming, chairman, Victor 

McCoy, and Roy Oyer ; publicity, 

Beth Rousseau, chairman. Pearl 

Troxel and Bob Gillie; orchestra, 

Philip Arlck, chairman, Twyla 

Poorman, and Duane Brown; and 

ticket, Roy Oyer, chairman, Evelyn 

Storm and Maurice Oyer. 

The decorations are lo bo carried 
out in black and white. The cell- 
ing Is to bo made of alternating 
strips of black and white crepe 
paper. A black sllhouetto of the 
profile of euch senior will be used 
for wall decorations, green and 
violet spot. lights will be rellected 
on the floor. 

Chaperones will include the Mr, 

and Mrs. Paul Haller, and Mr, and 

Mrs. Elmer Fox. The teachers 

will be the guests ot the seniors. 


Banquet Concludes 

Club's Activities 

The Commercial Club banquet 
was hold on May 10, at six o'clock. 
This waa the last meeting of the 
school year. The new odlcerB were 
Installed, and speeches were made 
by the retiring ofllcers. PIna were^ 
awarded to some ot the typing and 
bookkeeping students. 

■nie program consisted of 
speeches by Philip Arlck. Roy 
Oyer, Virglnlo Coleman, Josephine 
Hoover, Russel Troxel, Ardls 
Yentis, Esther Robertson, Audrey 
Gebhart, and Mary Catherine Had- 
ley. Lillian Henning was toasl- 
mlstresB of the uftalr. 

Miss Anna Rhinehart, the Club 
advisor, awarded pins to the fol- 
lowing students: silver typing 
pins to LaValle Slater, Virginia 
Coleman, Audrey Gebhart; bronze 
typing pins to Lillian Henning, 
Vivian Summers, Virginia Cole- 
man, Bernice Oser. Edith Swank, 
Pearl Troxel, Phil Arlck, Jeanette 
Smith, Ardls Yentis, and Eugenia 
Spoerhase. Bookkeeping plus were 
awarded to Marjory Nell Harper. 
Marjory Larlmore, Ardls Yentea 
und Roy Oyer. These pins are gold 
book-shaped pins. 

Music tor the banquet was fur- 
nished by David Welch, 

The new ofllcers are: president. 
Russell Troxel, vice-president, Ar- 
dis Yentis, secretary, Esther Rob- 
ertson, treasurer, Audrey Gebhart, 
and club reporter, Mary Catherine 



,*^.._^.«.*-»,*..— .-^«-— -M- 

12 ,_ Home Ec. Banquet 

14 __ . . ... Baccalauerate 

15 - Home Ec, Dress Revue 

ie-17 Final Exams 

IS Senior Breakfast 

19 Commencement 

19 Commencement Dance 

, 5 First Day of School 



ruhllsheil monthly by Iho Htiidurils of Klnihursl Hlgli School, Port 
Wnyne, Indlnnn.R, It, S. Buhscrlplkm [irlce yOt per year— IGc per sing" 

EDter(?(] as second class mnller Novombtr 16, 1931. at tho poslorfli 
Qt Fori Wnyne, Indianii. iimler tho iicl ot .March 3. 1S79, AccepUince fi 
ninlllDg □( sperhit rate of postage [irnvldcd tor In hocMdh 1103, Act 
October 3, 1917, aulhorized August 20. 1918. 

Printed by The Waynedule PruM. 



Dorothy Jnne Synder '33 

Pearl Troxel '33 

Lucille Aumnn ■34; Fay Kelloy '33 

Esther Rohertaon '31 

EUznbeth Kelley 'U 

-Oletha GriHlth 'S^; Mary BIlKahoth Welshinn " 





. -Robert Pond "M 

) Editor _ 

RoporlcrB — Reba Ray '36; Jauo Slrausa '34; Vlrglnln Cob 

Kngle '34: Lucille Neumnn '34; Margnrle Nell Harper '35; Robert 
Pond '34; Bleunor Frltzscbc '35; Oeraldlne Walters '33; Dorothy 
Spice '34; Preston Hllle '36; Ruth Brittenham '36; Naomi Graham 
'34; DorthcQ Monce '35; Twyla Poormun '33; Lucille Metcair '337 
La Valle Slater '33; Jeunnelle Smith '34; Alma SUrkey '35; Ann 
Stoyanofr '36. 

TyjilBlH— Sally .McMalten '34; Vivian Summers '34; Louise Houser '34; 
Beth RouBsean '33; Evelyn Storm '33; Lucille MetcalF '33. 


Biislnesa Manager .. , „ Lelnnd Stephan '33 

ABBlBtani Duslncss Manager „_ Edgar Noble '34 

Clrcmnlion Manager ,. HIchard Wilson '3Fi 

Rwrn Agents— Senior, Roy Oyer '33 Junior, William Conn '34: Sopho- 
more, Robert Carrlger '35; Freshmen, Richard Carrlger '36. 

Advertising Manager — _ ^ Earl Tracey '33 

AeBlatonl Advertising Managor Helen Engle '31 

Ad Sol (cltora— John Qltter '33; Genevieve Snyder '33; Lucille Neuman 
'34; Mildred Mason '34; Helen Allison '36; Glenn Selp '36; Vlrglnln 
Coleman '34; Richard Crick '3S. 
Faculty Advisors Mr. Minor Myers, Mr. Charles Jeffrey. 


1. To create a school spirit that will last throughout the life oC the 

2. To foster good citizenship among the student borty. 

3. To work constantly for tbe welfare of the school." 
'I. Tfi give helpful publicity nnd general Inrormalioii. 

S Edjforidl 

Through the co-operation of i 

; buBl 

B staff, the advertisers and 
our primer, nine Issues of the Elmhurst Advance have been pulHlshed 
So many schools have been forced to discontinue their school papers 
because of lack ot funda that Blmhurat Is very fortunate to have had so 
successful a publlcallou. 

The ad solicitors and reporters may have the Idea that their part in 
tlje publication of tbe Advance has been very small. That Is not so. 
Tbe ad solicitors have played a most Important part. Without their 
help In securing ads the Advance could not have been printed, as sub- 
Bcriinlons alone do not support the paper. The reporters have also had 
an Important part In publishing our paper. It was through their et- 
forla that news was obtained. Without news we could havi 
so you see the reporter's eflorta are vitally Important. 

> paper, 

There la a destiny that malfes us brothers; 

None goes his way alone; 
All that we send Into the lives of others 
Cornea back Into our own. 

— Edwiu Markban. 
Every deed performed la the result of human relations. The strug- 
gling laborer tolls day after day to provide a home tor his loving fam- 
ily. The powerful merchant works to supply the wants of his de- 
pendents. Whether prince or pauper, educated or Illiterate each labors 
for another. It is the same Inborn sense ot fellowship and brother- 
hood that makes ua throw a few toppers to the beggar lu the street, or 
to feed the wandering vagabond. It is this power which caused the g'oo.i 
Samaritan to succor the dying stranger. It Is this feeling ihat makes 
the strong defend the weak, and the weak revere the strong. 

There is a satisfaction that tomes from the fellowship of men, from 
loving and being loved, from giving and receiving kindness, thai no 
other joy can equal. 

"All that we aend Into the loves of others 
Comes back Into our own." 
Let us then endeavor to give tbe best we have to our work, our play 
and our friends and to all mankind. 


Good personal bearing is the outward sign of life, energy, purpose 
and self respecL The person who dresses in good taste attracts 
lavorabie attention. 

Dress Is supposed to be In a considerable degree the choice ot its 
wearer. This does not mean that we can all discard old ctothea when 
we should like new, or choose exactly what we should wear on all 
octasiona. (For Instance It certainly Is very poor taste for lioys to 
appear at a Junior Prom without coals, no matter if the eve la warm.) 

The person who tries to call attention to themselves by being 
conspicuous la violating the fundamental rule ot good taste. 

I Trojan Chatter t 

It looks as though the love 
has reached the hearts of n 
young lads and their lassies. Have 
you noticed G. Snyder and L, 
Stephan have been shotvlng a 
large attraction for each other?-, 
—Lily H. and Phil A. seem to get 
along all right In Room 12 at n 
We wonder if it's Just geometry 
they talk about? _- John G 
seemed to have Beth R's numbei 
the other night during a certaii 
game. . .-. Perhaps some one of 
these days, lost years prom queen 
will lejirn that popularity doesn't 
consist of corning some place with 
one person and going home with 
another — Now we know Wlm 
py's sentiments exactly about the 

chickens _ Lionel was plenty 

angry the other eve when Pearl 
was called out ot town. Just why 
was lU -. Earl T. and Helen S. 
seem to have grown (ond of each 
other during ojieretta practice. 
Remember children, the operetta 
Is over. Just who is the Jun- 

ior girl that has gone for one ol 
our faculty in such a big way? It's 

advertise:! nil over her books 

We would like to know why 
Twyla P. has a sore Up. Looks 
like her hoy friend was pretty 
roug^. - - Why does Leiand 
conic into room 10 so often ihe 
first period? (Ohl He comes in to 
talk to a senior brunette.) How 
about it J, H- . - . Dale McKenzie, 
Just what happened the other eve- 
ning when you took the little tap 
dancer home from the freshman 
party. 1 believe the n.^me was 
Miss Gray. _ . Did you notice 
tl-e seniors giving the poor little 
freshmen tbe breaks? At least the 

party was good for something, 

Ed Raney, just what had heen spilt 
on your shirt. Oh! Yea, we know 
It was coffee . .. J. Greenwalt, a 
bashful freshman has at last ' 
broken down, it was a g'rl from" 
To'edo. Is it really true that 

Vera Hoffman has settled down to 

a quiet one man life? Seniors 

are comparing initials to Und who. 
they must sit beside at commence-, 
ment. Ask Lou M. If she i 
hasn't. . Duane B. and Jerry 
W. have been on the best ot speak- 
ing terms, be careful that nothing' 
serious comes about Reba R. has 
had to discontinue all forms ot 
mail between herself and a fellow i 
because some unruly boy, P. Hlliie 

by name, was so inquisitive - \ 

Russ. T. Is going over big. He 
must be taking lessons from bis 
sister. „-. Well, I must close tor 
the season, but the love course will 
again open tor publication next 
fall when the first issue goes to 
press. So-so long. 



Clark Gable: Perry Kinnerk. 

Frankenstein: Bob McCoy. 

Marie Dressier: "Tate" Houser. 

Ann Harding: Fay Kelley. 

Maurene O'SuvIlllan: Elizabeth 

Constance Bennct: Dorothy An- 

Slim Summervllle: Paul Kem- 

Zaau Pitts; Vivian Summers. 

Minnie Mouse: Vera Hoffman. 

Pifi Dorsay: D. J. Snyder. 

Jock Oakle: Phil Arlck. 

Zepho Marx; John GItter. 

Fatso of -Our Gang": Skippy 

Harpo .Marx: Ed Raney. 

Johnny Weisrauller: Lionel 

Lew Ayers: Ellon Springer. 

Ruth Chntterton: Audrey Geb- 

Nancy Carroll; Naomi Graham. 

RoBcoe Ates: Hans Sleber. 

Wilt Rogers: James Wolf. 

Mitzl Greene: Beth Rousseau. 

Edna May Oliver: Gloria Kln- 

Rln Tin Tin: Colte Bolens. 
Bette Davis: Jane Strauss. 1 


A vote was taken by the senior 
class to find which member of the 
graduates acclaimed the following 
qualiliea. The results were: 

Pep — Harold Brnnetrator and 
Dorothy Jane Snyder. 

Athletics— Victor .McCoy and 
Lucille Metcalt. 

Most Popular— Philip Arlck and 
Beth Rousseau. 

Best Looking — Victor McCoy and 
Fay Kelley. 

.Most Modest — Jay Robertson and 
Dorothy Crall. 

Most Studious — Duane Brown 
and Mary Wilson. 

Biggest Pest— John Gitter and 
Dorothy Jane Snyder. 

Most Courteous— Leiand Stephen 
and Joseph ne Hoover, 

Best Dancer— Victor McCoy and 
Josephine Hoover. 

Vocalist — Lionel Schwan and 
Dorothy Jane Snyder. 

Talkative — Ted Davis and Pearl 

Biggest Appetite— Philip Arlck 
and Pearl Troxel. 



Hilda makes this up— 
'■Our old pal. "Jeff," the math- 

H he Isn't with his wife. 
He must be flshin'!" 
■■Fishln' tor what? Asks M. E. 
"Oh, 30-degree ang"ers," replies 

Eliaabelh Kelley, who is quite 

Has hooked a Junior, I'll bet a 

. Whoiit named a cat "Charles" 
'after her favorite teacher. C. 0. J.? 

Ans. Kennerky. 


Whozlt ambles slowly along and 
keeps the occupants of buss all 
impaiieut'y waiting every morn- 

Ans. R. Arnold. i 

Ba I 

Whozlt that ru ned the "rep," of 
the First Year Latin class by chew- | 
in gum? 

Ans. E. Porter. 

Choice TlJhlts— 

Watch Beth make flowery | 
speeches when she teaches modern' 
h Istory ; the other day she told 
Jeanette "to control her spasms of 


We'd advise DeEtta to keep her 
love letters at home if she doesn't 
want them read to the sophomore 

Engi:sh class. 

Margaret, we know you're good In 
geometry, but don't try to tell us 
1 X w \ 2 equals the area of a 


D;d you notice Dot Monee. look- 
ing down-hearted on the days the ^ 

Chemistry class had lab? j 


My Genevieve 
For you my heart 
Does always part. 
It all we do 
Ihen I'll find you, 
is o. k. too 
—Leiand lErving Berlin) Stephan. 


Special So lice 

"We Fixem Agency." 

All girls and boys without dates 
apply to Room 12. 

We'll get you one! 
Dear Dot: 

Why Is J. Robertson so baahful 
in school? 

A Blonde and Brunette. 
Dear Blonde and Brunette: 

Really J. Robertson Isn't so 
bashful, it's Just his curls and 
dimples (hat give him that ap- 

f TROJAN ticklers] 

"Why, Rastus, dls am de fust 
time that I have seen you at 
church. I'se migbty glad to see 
you here." 

"Well parson, you see, 1 needs 
strengthenln' an' had to come. I'se 
got a job fencln' a watermelon 
patch and whlte-washln' a chicken 

Come again, 

Dotty Darnit. 
Dear Dot: 

Do you know of any nice, good- 
looking girls who give dancing 

Ervin .McN. is looking for a 

The "Twins, 
Hello Twins: 

So ErvIn M, wants to learn to 
dance? Well, well! Now who has 
been teaching all the other boys? 
Just lately she hung out the sign. 
"Beginners Dancing Class." (L, 
Metcalf, prop.) 

Ask me another. 
Miss Darnit. 
Dear Dotty: 

What makes Beth R. so peppy? 
Is she in love? 


My Dear Wondering: 

No. Beth R. isn't In love. She 
Just dismissed an admirer conse- 
quently, she Is happy and is in a 
state ot celebration. 

As ever, 

Dotty D. 
Dear Dotty: 

Where did P_ A. get Jiis cute out- 
fit tor "Kid Day?" I '.hink it was 

A blonde. 
Dear Blondle, 

P. A. had an uncle in the navy, 
hence, the out-fit. 

Ruth Clem— "How did you lose 
your hair?" 
Gale KInerk— "Worrying." 
R- C. — "What did you worry a- 

G. K. — "Losln' my hair." 

.Miss Wimmer— "Can you tell me 
the name of any animal peculiar 
to Australia?" 

Jane Strauss— "The rhinoceros." 

Miss Wimmer— "Wrong, that's 
not found in Australia." 
I J. S.— "Well, that's exactly why 
I It's peculiar." 


"Bredren." said a colored min- 
ister. "I'se got a five-dollah ser- 
mon an a two-dolioh sermon an' a 
one dollah sermon an' I want dls 
here indelicate audience to take up 
a collection as to which of dem 
dey can afford to hear." 

Judge O'Flaherty — "Haven't you 
been here before me before?" 

Prisoner — "No, y'r honor. I 
never saw but wan face that looked 
laike yours an' that was a photo- 
graph of an Irish king." 

Judge — "Dismissed. Call next 


Davis, WIndell May 3, 1917. 

Gebhart, Audrey — __ May 26,1916 

Gllleff. Mary May 13,1916 

Gilleff, John May 13.1916 

Gould, Howard May S. 1918 

Griffith, Oletha May 28. 1917 

Hadley. Mary C May 17. 1914 

Heckman, Floyd May 21, 1916 

Koons. Alice May 22. 1918 

Koons. Donald -.May 22. 1918 

Kelley, Clarence May 16,1916 

McCormIck, Charles May 14, 1916 

McCoy, Boh May 15, 1916 

Ormlston, Allen May 7, 1917 

Owen, Heather May 1, 1916 

Prince, Georgie May 14. 1917 

Pond, Robert ...._ __M8y 16, 1916 

Raney, Wilton May 29,1917 

Smith, Jeannette May 21, 1914 

Wedler, ErvIn _ May 12. 1917 


The professor's glass eye rolled 
down the sink. "Oh, there I've 
lost another pupil," he sighed. 


Rockford Ohio High School Glee Club recently gave "Miss Cherry 
Blossom." — Rockford Exchange. 

ft ft ft 
This is the 17th year of the publication of "The Survey. .Marlon 
High's school paper. — Marlon Exchange. 

ft ft ft 
Paoli High School has a boy's tumbling team.— Paoli Exchange. 
ft ft ft 
Roses were sold by the Highland Park Senior High of Highland 
Park Michigan, for the benefit of the school paper. — Park Sr. High Ex- 

ft ft ft 
Any pupil of the Hamnionton High School, Hammonton, New Jersey, 
Is eligible to write news articles for the paper, tbe editor Is Irate be- 
cause of lack of news. — Hammonton High Exchange. 

Preston Hillle— "Why is a poor 
riddle like a broken pencil?" 
Dick Carrlger — "Because It has 


Helen Gillie— "Why does time 

Gloria Kennerk — "Because every 
one is trying to kill It." 

Teacher^'"Jack, what building 
In Fort Wayne has the moat 

Jack — "The public library." 

Leiand Stephen — "Vic, hoy, I've 
had a glorious time. Been duck 

Vic McCoy — "Duck huntin', you! 
Why you don't know a tame duck 
from a wild one," 

Leiand— "Sure I do. The wild 
one gets away." 


Phyllis Reed— "We're bothered 
with rats." 

Robert Carrlger— "Did you buy 
any rat biscuits tor them?" 

P. R.— "Now, don't be silly. IC 
' those beasts can't eat what the 
rest of us do, they can go hungry." 

Hans Seiber— "Did you hear Bill 
snorin' In church this morning?" 

Bob Arnold— "Yes, I did be 

woke me up." 


Helen Sutorlus — "Where's the 
paper plate I gave you with your 

Duane Brown — "1 thought that 
was the lower crust." 

Nurse — "Have you ever run a 

Harry Spice— "No. but I've driven 
nearly every kind of car," 

Teacher — "When you face north 
you have on your right hand the 
great continent of Asia. What 
have you on your left hand?" 

Dave Welch— "A wart, but I can't 
help It." 


Mr. Myers— "Wore you personally 
conducted on your tour?" 

Mr. Jeffrey — "Yes. my wife went 


Oletha Griffith— "I don't like the 
ring of this half-dollar." 

Russ Troxel— "What do you want 
for fifty cents— a peal ot bellsT' 





Earl Tracey recently motored to 
Huflson, lurliana, where he was 
the guest of trlenils. 

Lionel Schwan recently had aa 
his guest, his cousin. Miss Louise 
Soreuson of Chicago. 

Dorotliy Jane Snyder spent the 
week-end In Osslan, as the guest 
of Violet and Bob Thurber. 

On Easter Sunday, Elizabeth 

Kelley had as her dinner guests, 

Esther Robertson. Eugenia Spoer- 

hase, and Margaret Goiigaware. 


Miss Anna Rinehart had as her 
guest for several days, her former 
room-mate at Manchester College. 
Miss Ruby Stoner of Columbus, 
Ohio. Miss Stoner teaches at 
RosBville, Indiana. 


After the Junior Prom, Vivian 
Summers entertained with an in- 
formal party. Those present were: 
Sally McMakin. Josephine Hoover, 
Paul Hoover, of Columbia City, 
Eddie iMcMaken and Clifford Ec- 
klebarger, who are seniors at Pur- 
due, and the hostess. 

Elizabeth and Esther Robertson 
entertained a group of their friends 
with a party on the evenng of 
April 22. The guests Included: 
Mary Catherine Hadley. Eugenia 
Spoerhase. Martha Kemmer, Eliza- 
beth Forter, Edith Swank, Mar- 
garet Gonguware. Elisabeth Kelley 
and Elton Springer. Byrd Grear. 
Pau 1 Kemmer, Everett Kelley. 
Maurice Robertson, Donald Moore, 
Ted Davis. Mike Trott. David 
Welch, and Wendell Davis. 

Home Ec. Club Feature 
Tea and Dress Revue 

The Home Economics clat 
under the direction of Miss Lenora 
Simon, will give an afternoon tea 
and style show on Monday. May 15, 
All members of the Home Ec. 
classes will display clothing pro- 
jects and the fruit and jelly that 
they canned early in the fall. Rutb 
Clem, De Etta Beck, and Reba Ray 
will be the hostesses tor the tea. 

All members of the Home Ec- 
onomics club are invited to attend 
this dress revue and tea. 

The program will be as follows: 
A talk by Mrs. J. H. Adams on 
■■Charm of the Home," a playlet 
'by the Walter Sisters, and tap 
dancing by the Niswander sisters 
Esther Robertson and Martha Kem- 
mer will give a clarinet duet ac- 
companied by Pearl Troxel at the 
piano, and Oletha GrlfQtb will play 
(or the dress parade. 

Teacher— ■■ What is a pol-y-eon?'^ 
Tommy— "A dead parrot." 

I Greetings of 

i Parrot-Griebel 
i Coal Co. 


1241 Wells Street 

I Complete Food Market 

Groceries, Fruits 

and Vegetables 

Fresh Meats 

Delicatessen, Dairy 

We Deliver 

: A-4.315 A-i316 A-3261 


Who was It In the Junior Home 
Room who was frantic, because so 
many girls turned down his invi- 
tation to the Prom? C. M. do I see 
you blushing? 

Did you hear the latest about 
Don Akers and Helen Engle? I 
gueas E. K. is a good artist after 

^Vhy did Ellzaheth Kelley prize 
a certain picture one day last 
week. Do you suppose it could ' 
be Elton's? 

We wonder why Vera and Lou 
were chasing Russ Troxel a- 
rounri the room. Maybe he had 
one of their pins In his marvelou? 
collection, on his coal lapel. 

What was all the talk last Mon- 
day morning about Russ. Vera, 
Lou, Mike, Audrey and Jim getting 
an eyeful, spying on Jinny and 
Maggie after the Areola operetta, 
with Everett Koomler and Wayne 
RoUBseau. The victims' faces turn 
a very rosy color when anyone 
mentions the operetta. 

Ask Dot Spice why she had such 
a time one day after gym class. 
.Maybe two freshmen boys and 
Jane and Audrey could give us a 

In home room 15 this month 
nothing unusual has happened. 

Vic. McCoy seems to be very 
much interested in physics. Who 
wouldn't be if they could sleep 
on It in their study hall every af- 
ternoon? Spring is evidently here 
and gum chewing begins. Several 
teachers have been seen chewing 
In their study halls. Of course we 
wouldn't mention any names but 
C. E. and G. N. seem to like their 

Latest news flashes of the senior 

The high-school days of the 
seniors are very near an end. and 
or course all the seniors are taking 
advantage of these remaining 
school days, especially Lillian and 
Philip. (Have you noticed them 
discussing geometry, so they sayl 

Practically all the classes lln- 
ished their text books and have 
been leafing backwards, digging 
out the forgotten tacts that are so 
necessary to know when the final 
exams appear. Some are very In- 
dustrious and win be ready for the 
crash, but the spring air has got 
some ot the rest of us down. Mlas 
Fall Informed the English class 
that her wish was that the mem- 
bers of the said class would sleep 
at night Instead ot the llrst period. 
It is not known exactly who this 
was directly aimed at, but doubt- 
less Perry K. was Involved, since 
he bar! just prevaded the room 
with a sigh ot exhaustion a few 
seconds previous. The U. S. His- 
tory class is also an excellent 
place to cat-nap, or rather it was 
till Mr. Eickhotf hired Ed Noble 
tj beat a tatoo on the radiator 
cover whenever the class gets 

Most of the bookkeeping stu- 
lents have linished their month'f 
bookkeeping set and several hav( 
nearly completed the second 
month's set. Alma Slarke must taUi 
bookkeeping and sewing combl- 

will not give the superior athletes 
the kind of competition that will 
bring out the beat that Is in them. 
—George Nulf. 


easy it Is to change our 



■thing with a 
needle and thread during book- 
keeping class. What were you 
sewing A'ma? 

Gloria Kennerk was the substi- 
tute English teacher the other day, 
and it seems that all the dirty 
loolis hat Gloria could muatar up 
to cast in Harry Spice's direction 
wjre not significant enough to 
break up the conversation be- 
tween Harry and M. Mooney. 

There Is no frigate lllie a hook 

To bear us lands away, i 

Nor any courser like a page 

Of prancing poetry. I 

This traverse may the poorest take 

Without oppress of toll | 

How frugal is the chariot 

That bears a soul! ' 

—Emily Dickinson. 

m I 

Nearly all high school students 
read more than is prescribed for 
them as outside reading. However, 
the question should arise: Is my 
reading diet varied? In other 
words, am I going to remain In 
the Zane Grey and Kathleen Norris 
period always? Just as you would 
not wish to eat only potatoes one 
week and only dessert another, so 
you should not read only books ot 
a certain type by one certain 
author or read only llctlon and 
nelect travel and biography. 

For a varied reading diet I sug- 
•est, "A Royal Road To Romance" 
taking "Buff, a Collie" to "The 
Haunted Book Shop^' where you 
win meet "Soldiers' Of Fortune" 
and "The .Microbe Hunters". 
Some authors you might grow 

I familiar with this summer are: 
Booth Tarklngton, O. Henry. Mark 

I Twain, Wllla Gather, Peter B. 
K>ne, Joseph LIncon, Haro!d 
McGrath, John Locke. Zona Gale. 
Paul de Krult, Rlchani Halllbur- 




Compliments From ■{■ 

W. F. Hornberger ■}■ 

IIU IV. Main St. A-:tlfiI f 

Fitrt ffiiyiie X 



2001 Callmun nf Wllllnms St. j 

llodel Airplane Stipplt^'^ itnil t 

foils Irucf Ion Kits * 

I D. O. McCoitib I 

- & Sons J 



Hour Ambulance Service } 

■ A-9n0 A-35093 


■ Better Drug Store Service ■ 
J Hll^ri^on lilil lHag Store n 

■ Phones H-42S6— H--:iI19 ^ 

■ Kring & Morrison, Props. ■ 
U Cm-. Rudlsill Blvd. &. Calhoun ■ 

■ Flirt Wayiip, Ind. ^ 

"♦biiiiMBMiiaaMMaBia BiBiflMi 

2 Over 30 Years of 

5 Reliable Service 

i Always Order 


I Dustless Pocahontas 
I A-2424 

I Walton Coal Co. 

? 1496 S. Anthony Blvd. 
^1 «»:ff3:««;*:*«r<« «:«,««««*« 



ton. Lurry Fosler and Einoi'son 

— Lethn Falls. 

C'omiictinvo GnmcH 

That competition is the law of 
lite Is perhaps better understood 
In a young country such as the 
United States whore the people are 
more aggressive thnn In certain 
cf the older countries where the 
Bga old civilizations have reached 
the stne ot rollectlon. Young 
men dare to tnke chances. They 
glory In struggle and competition 
and got their pleasure out of the 
game rather than from the si 
faction ot winning prizes. Old 
men are cautious. They reflect be- 
fore making a move. 

Russia has been forced to 
abandon certain of its Ideas 
garding eompetllion In business 
and today those whose ability and 
worth make them more valuable 
to the Soviet government thon 
others are paid preraiumB ot 
sort. England has been forced to 
admit that certain of the soclalls- 
tlc doctrines that were promulga- 
ted by the labor government have 
not saved that country from llnan- 
cial disasters. 

There Is no danger that the 
Ameriacn people will place 
premium on incompetency. 
tict. there Is already evident 
dlspos:tlon to remove some of the 
handicaps which have in the past 
prevented certain '.ndustrles In 
f-eir elforts to espand and de- 

Some are suggesting that the high 
ly competitive sports soon will be 
superseded by other types of phy- 
sical education. While we should 
not (all to provide athletics for the 
averags and sub-normal boys the 
t uie haH nut yet come when we 


Boys Sell Radio Dial 

A little of your time and 
effort will pay you good 
profits. Here's an easy way 
to have an Income of your 
own. Show them the kind of 
a salesman you are. 

J. Louis Motz News 

918 E. Court Street 

Albert E. Homeyer | 

Dealer in f 

Staple & Func)' Groceries I 

Complete Line ot • 


1915 Hale Ave. H-3241 T 


' "We Heat Your 

School— Why 
Not Your Home" 

Smith Coal Co. 



T Waynedale Garage 

* Otis 0. Parkinson, Prop. 
I Gnrnge & General Bepalrmg 

i Wrecking Service 

Cor. Bluffton-Huntington Rd. 



Fancy Groceries and 

A- 1433 



7-tI pj. AVashiiigtoii S 

Feichter Tire Service i 


llriihe Serdcc ♦ 

231 IV. Main St. A-!!]!); | 

Elmhurst Grocery 

Elnihuist Drive H-llinO 

We solicit an.l appreciate 
your patronage. 

Gi'oceries, Fresh and 
Cold Meats 

Fruit, Ice Cream. School 
Supiilles and Candy 

l^,8lurl/ed Milk So Quart 


I "Saj It ivith Kloiverti" 1 

i Flowers for all Occasions I 

} Sandpoint Greenhouse | 

I'bone H-:t2fil 
![. !L S BliiiTInn Itoi 



Ozaki Studios 


specialists in 

School Photographs 

at Special Rates 

Phone H-43IS3 


Everything in Music 

See us before buying an 

A complete line of Acces- 

Repairing of all makes of 
Musical Instruments and 

Harry M. Boxberger 
sirsic SHOP 

A-i);i39 1214 S. falhdun St. 
■ '^>XK>ooooocK><>co<>oooC":'<>><> 

small act or deed. 
little do wo realize how small 
things Inlluence our lives nnd the 
lives of others. It la only natural 
for us to desire the great things of 
life. This ambition often causes 
UR to Blight what appears to be of 
minor importance. 

Seeming inslRnllicant acts may 
hold the secrets of a suc- 
eesaful career. To Illustrate: A 
principal received a message from 
a lawyer offering a scholarship to 
the brightest graduate. The prin- 
cipal informed the lawyer that 
there would bo two brilliant grad- 
uates and one did not oxcol the 
other. The lawyer advised that If 
one boy had not surpassed the 
other at the close of the term, they 
should bo sent to him. The boys 
Blood the same. Conaenuontly, the 
BludonlB were sent to the lawyer, 
each not knowing the object of the 
visit. After studying t)io aludents, 
the lawyer began to wonder how 
he should make the decision. Just 
then a poeular looking woman en- 
tered and stumbled In an awkward 
manner. The one hoy turned aside 
to conceal a laugh. The other 
sprang to her assistance. The 
lawyer promptly nworded the 
scholarship to the courtoouB lad. 

It Is these Innumerable little acta 
of kindness and pleasing manners 
which may help many Individuals 
(o be promoted although they may 
not be as Intellectual as others 
who may lack these liner <iualltlQS, 
Opportunity lies in the power of 
little things. 

— Lenora Simon. 


Servant and master am I. Ser- 
vant of those dead nnd master of 
thos3 living. I am the Incense up- 
on which prayer floatK t6 heaven. 
I am the smoke which Howe over 
the fleld where men lie dying with 
me on their lips. I am close to 
the marriage alter, when the grave 
opens. I stand near by. 

j Otre I serve as I serve all, and 
the sablect his slave. I apeak 

; lhrou);h the birds of the air, the 
Insects of the Held, the crash o( 

I the waters on rock ribbed shores, 
the singing of wind In the trees 
and r am even heard by the bouI 
that knows me, In the clatter ot 
whee's on the street. 

I know no brother; yet all men 
are my brothers; I am the father 
ot the beat that is in them and 
they are the fathers of the best 
that Is In me; I am of them and 
they arc of me. I am music. 

—Merle Coble. 


The following articles are In 
the office awaiting the arrival of 
the owner, who might wish to re- 
deem them; compact, 3 combs, 3 
fountain pens. -1 eversharps, S 
fountain topa, 1 string of beads, 1 
rine pin. I ring. 1 lock, 2 pins, 1 
small coin purse and 2 buttons. 

It you have lost any of these, 
you may have them back by call- 
ing at the office (or them. 

Dorothea Monce — "Your suit 
looks rusty," 

Tyd na\K— "Well, the tailor 
s;,id It ^vould wear like iron." 

nmnTT!Tttitttii nm"" "^'"^^"tmimmii mnniititmm mnmmgmttm 





ILVY lIARItlS, Proprietor * 


l| Ping-Pong Sets — Complete, two paddles, net, 

I posts and balls ggc tO $2.49 

I English Made Balls 2 tor >Sc 

I Match Balls, each >5c 

I Official Balls, each 20c 


215 West Main Calhoun at Pontiac 

Stores Open Evenings 

tn«mtmiiini««i» ii i i i iii »«tt» m» 



Golf, Track and Baseball 


or Unit t'liite In a golt ninlcli nl 
^ lilt! Hiinlliigloii Cinintry Club. The 
The Bulldogs took rovengo for HiinilNgton IoiIh proved Just sLrong 
onougli (o win the ninlcli G-G. 

Orcnr wiis low mnn for the Tro- 
jans Willi S2 loliil. Gillie and Mc- 
Mnkcn each registered D3"8 and 
SplcG waa high with 94. The Tro- 
Jnns iilnyed South Slilo on May i. 

South Side defeiiled Elmhurst's 
golf teiim for the itccond lose this 
Hoasoii, i Mi-H Vt. The Trojan 
scores were Olllle SO, McMakcn 90, 
Robertson !I2, Knight 03, Spice 37. 
and Orenr 99. 

the tripple-overllmo dercul handed 
Iheni on the ElmhiirBl Itnrdwood 
by llio Trojans, by defeollng them 
In tt scvon-lnnlng hnaeball gunio 
nl New Haven. 4-0. 

Durgett and Roeincr were on the 
pitchcrB hill for the vlclora wllli 
Ellon Springer golnd to the numnd 
all the Way for ElinhursL Springer 
faniied nine batters In the entire 
seven Innings. Several times the 
Trojans got men on the bases as 
fnr as third but a double killing or 
il'iiible play would always cut 

: the 


In the third game of iho season 
Ihe baseball team went to Osslan. 
A seven Inning gome was played 
nnd the score lold the Trojans that ! 
ihey were defeated g-E, Springer"' 
went the entire route on the mound , 
tor the Trojuns but coupled wllli | 
many errors on the pari of his 
leam-niatcs. be tould do little, 

ElmhurBt look the lead al thi 
start of the game and held It unll 
the last lioir of the third when the 
borne team came through toi 
severni runs through the Trojnni 

Elmhursfs newly organized dia- 
mond team opened their baseball 
seasou aEalnel the elrong Monroe- 
vllle Cubs at that place and came 
tiai;k after seven Innhigs of pluy 
on the short end of a 7-4 score. 

Liiuer. the fresraen southpaw 
was on the mound for the Trojana 
the first live Innlnga and after that 
lime was relieved by Bob AmsluU. 
TliG Cubs took Lauer for four runs 
while he worked, and look Am- 
stuti for three the two Innings 
during which he waa on the mound. 
The visiting moundamen were given 
poor aupport In the Held, many 
errors being committed. 

The Elmhurst lineup was. Rob- 
ertson, c: Bob McCoy, lb; Kemmer, 
:!b; Troll, ss; Vie .McCoy. 3b; 
Stuck, rt; Springer, cf; Davis. If; 
Miller, If; L.auer, p; Amstutz, p. 

Ou Monday evening. April 21, 
the Trojan baseball nine lost a 
cloae and interesting game to the 
Osslan team. This was the second 
game of the aeaaon played between 
the two teams, Osslan having cap- 
tured the first game at the Oselan | 
diamond. 8-5. Many errors by the 
Trojans were a fnctor In tbis de- 

Lauer pitched the only home 
game the Trojans have played, that 
being against Oaalan and by rea- 
son ol two errors he waa beated 
In a mound duel, 1-0. The only 
score by the visitors came with 
two outs In the ninth. Lauer also 
handled some hard hits around the 
pitchers mound and handled them 
nicely. The next game the aquad 
will play the strong New Haven 
Bulldogs. Springer will be on 
mound duly for ihe Trojana in this 


There have been four Indoor 
baseball teams organiiced, one rep- 
rcaenllng each of the four classes. 
The teams started the season last 
week with the freshmen vs. the 
sophomores and the Juniors vs. 
the seniors. Looking over the 
teams closely It seems ns though 
the sophomores and Juniors seem 

I to be the most evenly matched. 

' About aeveii or eight games will 
be played In this Softball league 
nnd tlic winner win be determined 
Just before the school term closes. 
That will be all the Boftbatl ti'l 
thf tennis renew their rivalry next 


The Irnek meet la to be held the 
lllh and 12th of May with all four 
cinsaes seemingly evenly matclied. 
A winner la expected between the 
frcahmcn and sophomores, although 
Uiiseta are not iniposnlble. 

Palette and Brush Pin 
Awarded Four Seniors 

Due lo Ihe lllnesa of the speaker, 
Mr. Homer C. Davissou, the 
Palette and Brush Club did not 
have Its Tea and Exhibit, Thurs- 
day evening, April 27. as had been 

The members who have the re- ' 
iiuired number of points to secure ' 
pina, which will be awarded about 
May 11. are: Evelyn Storm, 
Harold Branslralor, Lionel Schw.ui 
and John Gllter. I 

Mr. Elckhoir. lecturing to the 
class on charily said, "Harry, 
1 saw a boy beating a donkey, i 
it I slopped him, what vir 
should I be showing?" 

Hnrry— -Brotherly Love'" 


Eugenia Spoerhase and Margaret 
Gongnware were "sitting out" a 
dnnte at the Prom. They were 
discussing varloua young men nnd 
their "spring fancies." 

"Isn't Martha pretty tonlglit?" 
Eugenia asked. 

"I'M say she Is. Do you know 
that Dave gave her those roaes 
she's wearing? Look at them 
dancing together. They certainly 
look happy." 

"Just look nt Ihe girls who came 
with boys from out-side of school, 
let's see how many there are." 

So Margaret started counting. 
"There's Jo Hoover, Jeanelte, 
Sally. Vera. Vivian. Jinny. Lillian, 
Dorothy, Jane S., Geraldlne. Ca- 
melia. Ardls and Oletha. That 
makes twelve. Well, a dozen Is 
enough to count." 

I notice that Cliff and Evelyn. 
Vera and Nell, and Beth and Phil 
are all together ag.iin. I'm glad 
that they are reconciled and the 
plans of a cerlair person didn't 
■vork so well In breaking Vera's 
dnd Nell's friendship." | 

Eleanorc Fritzsche Won 
4-H Trip To Purdue 

Eleanore FrlUs.^he, a sopho- 
more, won a trip to Purdue llni- 
j versity for work done In the Hlll- 
creaL Busy Bee 4-H club. She 
was on the food preparation judg- 
ing team representing Allen 
County. The team placed eighth 
in the stale. 

Alberta Parsons. who was 
chosen as the healthiest girl in 
Allen county, placed llrsi In the 
state contest. As ihe Is only 11 
years of age she will not be .il- 
lowed to represent Indiana In the 
national contest. 



The entrance requirements of 
some of the universities are Hated 

IlePauw Unberslfy 

English, three units covering 
composition, rhetoric and litera- 
ture; mathematics, one unit of 
algebra and one of geometry; his- 
tory, one unit; laboratory science. 
some one laboratory 

"I wonder who those girls with ^ science; botany, chemistry, phy- 
ed, Leiond, and Boh A. are." Mar- gjcs. zoology; language; two units 
garel sa!d. musingly. | ]„ so„,e one foreign language, pre- 

"Thcre are several couples here : ferably French. German. Greek, 
whom you could expect lo see. For L.atln: electlves; seven units, 
instance there is Bob G. and Jane whi.h may be in any combination 
S., Marjorie Nell and Andy, Lionel I of subjects listed below and cred- 

Invitations Ordered From 
Herff- Jones Company 

The senior cinss purchased Its 
Invltntiona for the commencement 
from the Herff-Joiies Company of 
Indianapolis at six and one-hnlt 
cents each. The sludenls ordered 
three hundred and thirty Invita- 
tions with the design of an owl en- 
graved on the front. The owl syni- 
boli^ea wladom. This number 
makes an average of ten unnuuiice- 
ments tor each senior. 

Girl Sharpshooters 

Entertained By Boys 

The girls of the Elmhurst rifle 
team defeated the boys by the 
small margin of OS 5/9 to 92 5/7. 
The losers entertained the win- 
ning leam with a welner bake 
Monday, .May S, at the. home ot 
Ruth Clem. 

Last year Ihe boys won by only 
a small percent, but this year it 
appeared that the girls had turned 
the tables on them and won the 
I match. It the boys expect to be 
language,' entertained they will have lo prac- 
German, tlee more and he more a 
I their shooting. 

two units of u roreigu 
uaLln. Greek. French, 
Italian or Spanish. 

Group C; at least five units to be' ^ 

chosen from groups A and B and Typing CUsses Tum 
the following additional subjects:. /-» C- I o 

Mathematics: Algebra, one halt or | UUt h inal ijcores 

one unit; solid geometry,; and 

, . , , ,1 ■• ■■ I loe linal speed tests In Miss 

plane trigonometry; one half unit; „. ' 

•clcnce. plylosranhy. one anil; R"'""""' Ws <>1"«> -ere 
bolany. on. unU; zoology, one unit: I """"'« ""I «>' "•<"'' »«« " 
physics, one unit; and chemistrj', 
ijue unil. History: Ancient hls- 
unlt; oriental and greek 

and Pearl, Bob and Audrey, Ruth 
Clem and VIo J., and, oh yes! Miss 
Smith and Mr. .Vulf and Miss Rine- 

hart and Dr. Erbough." 

"But, weren't you surprised when 
you saw Elsther and Byrd, Hugh 
nnd Phillis. Roy 0. and Francis 
E, Earl T. nnd Helen S.. and Hans 
and Elizabeth K. Hans la perfect- 
ly devoted to Elizabeth," Marg.iret 

The girls feet 
Bob Shea's orchestra was playing j ^),^ 
one of the popuair "hits of the | , 

day", so off they went and forgot geiences such as Qgricultui-e. an- 
all about the young men and their ji.^^, husbandry, domestic science, 
, domestic art. horticulture, but not 
than a total of three units. 
unit In bookkeeping, manual 
training. mechanical drawing, 
ahorthand or typing hut not more 
than a total of three units. 
XoFi hive stern 
Cruup A; English, three units; 
mathamatics, two units Including 
one of algebra and one of plane 
geometry. Group B; language. 

!ted by the high school as a part 
ot the regular four-year course. 
However the total number of units 
that may be accepted In any sub- 
ject is limited as follows: 

Four units in engilsh. mathema- 
tics, in aiiy foreign lanuage. three 
un'ts In history, one unit in music, 
one In art, one unit In any one ot 
the pure sciences, su^h as botany, 
chemistry, physics, physiography, 
rested and j |,hyso:ogy, zoo'ogy, but not more 

total of four units. 

unit In any of the applied 

spring faui 


To Our Advertisers 

»l-.h to fake IhU op- 
It) to llmiik Ihe nil- 

lerll-ers who have supported ; 

Ihe Adtnnce ilurlug Ihe pasi [ 

history, one half unit; Roman 
history, one half unit; medieval 
nnd modern European history, 
unit; English history, one 
American history, one unit or w^h 
civil government, one unit; civil 
government, one half unit. 

For entrance In the Ohio Wps- 
leyan University the renuiremenls 
are just about the same as those of 
DePauw, the only exception being 
that the requirement ot elective 
subjecls are six units. 

Entrance lo Ball State Teachers 
College has the requirements of a 
transcript, which must be signed 
by the principal of the high school 
or the superintendent ot schools. 
The reaulrements differ slightly and 
ere as follows: English, six credits 
Boc'ai science, four credits; math- 
ematics, two credits; science, two 
credits. The admission of any 
student is conditional until his 
high school transcript is on file and 
has been approved. Other colleges 
which have similar requirements 
are Purdue and Valparaiso Univer- 
sity, For further Information In- 
quire at Ihe otilce and Mr. Haller 
will be willing lo talk upon the 
rubject and give advice. 

Be^innln^ Class 

I Virginia Coleman 

Audrey Gebhart 

■:-:-:-:-:":-:'0-:'^C'OC">»5C-» C">oo ' 



E ScheeleS Home Stores M " 
.Main and 

1232 Mauince Ave. 
; Broadway Ave. 
Qunllt) Meats— Groceries 
psh Frulls niul Vei;el«hle' 

■H->^^-:-^^H-^w•■^■t~l-:-^^-!"^-I■ , 

Degitz & Son 




I Slonii Oilers n 
rini! nllh jialc green ■ 
set nnd yellow am 

III linnit, lost In Elm 
School an nit^hl ] 


Coach Null and bis goiters 
traveled to Huntington on Wed- 
nesday, May 3. to play the VlkluBS 



from a 

Reliable Dealer 


41") \V. CriiKlllon 

Old Plantation 




Try Old Southern J 
Style Cooking S 

* • 

5 Make Reservations for S 
« Private Parties * 





Yentes ._. 
A rick . 


Eugenia Spoerhase, with a 
of 39. won a bronze pin. 
Advanced Class 

LaValle Slater 

Vivian Summers 



^:■^l-^■H-l■^I-^-^^^M- M ■^ ^ - ^ ^■ I - H -^•^^-^•I•^• hostess. 




TAILORING .\f.»:— M.HhTale I'ricc 


Awards To Be Given 

To Advance Staff 

The major newspaper slalT is to 
receive awards tor their splendid 
work in publishing the school 
paper. The staff for this year de- 
serves particular credit, because 
the economic conditions have made 
the edition difhcult because of tack 
of funds. Those to receive the 
awards are Lillian Hennlng, editor, 
Bob Arnold, assistant editor, Do- 
rothy Jane Snyder, news editor. 
Pearl Troxel, chief copy reader, 
Leiand Stephnn, business manager. 
Earl Tracey. advertising manager, 
and Genevieve Snyder who sold 
more advertising than any other 
solicitor. They will receive pins or 
keys which will have a small print- 
ing press and the word "Advance" 
on the panel and red and gray en- 
amel trimmings with the letter 
"E" at the top. The Initials ot the 
students will be engraved on the 
back of the pin or key. 

Faculty And Friends 

Enjoy Bridge Party 

The members ot the faculty and 
their wives and Mr. and Mrs. Fox 
visited the home of Miss Wimmer 
at Mount Etna Saturday evening, 
April 22 and spent a very pleasant 
and entertaining evening at the 
bridge tables. Mr. Haller and Miss 
Falls won Ihe prizes for the 
highest score while Mrs. Smutts 
and Mr. Eickholf won the booby 
prizes. Mr. Eickholf then enter- 
tained us from lime to time with 
shrill blasts from his tin whistle. 

Early In the evening Mr. Smutts 
startled everyone by leaping from 
his chair and sbouting that he had 
made a grand slam. On further 
Investigation, however, it waa dis- 
covered that Mr. Smutts' partner 
played the hand nnd Rutherford 
merely did the celebrating. 

The party broke up at a rather 
late hour after some delicious re- 
freshments were served by the 

1701 FAIllFILI.1) AVK. 

Near Wabash R. R. 

.tienllon Mils Paper Uheii 

J Palrunlzlnir Vh. 






The I 

Jefferson Studio J 

Home and Studio =? 
Portraiture * 


„„ * 

* Subscribe * 

* for The ^ 
I Advance % 


I Attend the i 
i Senior + 
I Dance i 

Vol. III. No. 1 


Price 10 Cents 


First Year Advance Has 

Been Entered in the 


1 2Iub 

Holds Meeting 

The Advance has hee 

by being awnrded second place in 
the Indiana High School Press 
AsaoclatloD competition. This Is a 
partictilar honor because oF the 
Tact that this was the first year of 
membership for the Advance In 
this honorary organization, the 
purpose of which Is to aponsor s 
better type of Journallsin In the 
schools. The papers are Judged 
from the standpoint of general 
make-iip and content matter. 

Every year representatives of 
the various publications through- 
out the elate meet to discuss proh> 
lems pertaining to Journalism and 
to hear leectures by those high In 
the Journalistic Held. 

[.Mr. Myers states that he and 
several members of the staff hope 
to attend this session, which will 
be held sometime in October, ul 
Franklin College, Franklin, In- 
diana, the birthplace of the organi- 

A short meeting of the Commer- 
honored , clal Club, was held Monday, Sep- 

Forensic League To 

Meet Each Month 

The Elmhurst chapter of the 
National Forensic League will hold 
Its regular meetings on Che third 
Thursday of each '.uiiutii at seven 
o'clock. The date of the first 
meeting will be October, 19. 
short business meeting will be 
followed by open forum discu; 
slons of the questions used by the 
Indiana State Debating League and 
the Indiana Discussion League. 
All members ot the local chapt' 
of the National Forensic Leagi 
will be required to be present and 
all other students Interested in de- 
bate or discussion league activity 
are urged to attend. 

Advance Needs More 

Reporters — Sign Up 

Eighteen seniors, twelve Juniors, 
eight sophomores and eight fresh- 
men—that is the distribution of the 
members of the Advance staff. 
Sophomores and freshmen, where 
are you? How do you expect your 
school to have a paper if you 
don't support It? Your classes 
make almost two thirds of the 
school enrollment, and yet you 
have furnished barely one third of 
the members of the staff. 

The sophomores, especially, 
should begin to slioulder their 
share oC responsibility for the 
.school activities, but apparently 
many of them are shirking. If the 
class of '36 wishes to share In tht 
credit for our high school actlvl 
ties, they should bear their portlor 
of the reapon.slbitlty for these ac- 

The freshmen should never get 
the Impression that they are not 
wanted on the Advance staff, be- 
cause they are Qot only welcome 
but needed. 

The Advance needs more good 
reporters. Are there enough loyal 
Trojans to edit a school paper or 
is Elmhurst without students of 
pep and spirit? 

tember. L'a. to ac'iualnt the new 
members with the constitution and 
by-laws of the organization and to 
Introduce the ofUcers who were 
elected at the close of last term. 
The officers include: President. 
Rusael Troxel; Vice-President, 
Ardls Ventes; Secretary, Esther 
Robertson; Treasurer, Audrey 
Gtbhart; Reporter. Mary Cather- 
ine Hadley. 

The meeting was called to order 
by the President who la turn in- 
troduced the reading of the con- 
stitution and by-laws by Virginia 
Coleman who substituted for the 
Secretary, who was unable to at- 

A. dance, to be held sometime 
near Tnankaglvine. was suggested 
and discussed, although no definite 
arrangements were miide, pending 
the appoiutmeut of the program 
committee by the ofllcers, and the 
advisor Miss Rinebirt. 

The only requlrenitTt for mem- 
bership In the club are; that the 
applicant shall have taken, or be 
taking some subject, su h as 
typing, book-keeping, shorthand, 
Lonimercial arithmetic, commer- 
cial geography and kindred, sub- 
jects, li Is also re(|uired, \Mlss 
R.nehart adds, that the member 
must be willing to work hard and 
to cooperate for Ihe good of the 
club. The membership fee 
range from twenty-live to fifty 
cents for the year and will be de- 
cided by the financial success of 
the social events given by t 

Enthusiasm tor this organ!; 
lion was shown by the great num- 
ber of new applicants who sough! 
membership. Although satisfact- 
ion fs expressed at the large i 
ber of new members It la hoped 
that even more eligibles may Joii 

Lenora Branning visited her two 
aunts In Indianapolis, (or six 
weeks this summer and from there 
she went to the World's Fair. 

First Regina Domi 

Meeting is Held 

The Regina DomI held their first 
regular meeting Wednseday, Sep- 
tember liO. 

The committees appointed tc 
serve for the year are: Social, 
Lenora Brannlng, Betty Brlnton, 
Bernice Graft. Henerltla Meyer and 
Rulh Briitenham; membership, De 
Etta Beck. Betty Driver ami 
(.Marilyn Fox; ways and means 
Fredrick Gronau, Hilda Dltzenber- 
ger and Charles McCormlck; pro- 
grnni, Ruth Clem, Marjorle Har- 
grave and Heather Owen; publicity 
.Marjorle Harper. Alba Davis and 
Rebu Wilson; welfare, Alma Stark 
.\fargarel Wlnktemann and Eleanor 
Frltzache, Of the forty-three 
members enrolled, thirty-seven 
were present. 

Miss Simon announced that the 
subject this year will be ''Every 
Girl Can Have a Pretty Face." She 
Is expecting to have Betty Jean 
at one of the meetinga soon to 
talk on cosmetics. 

Boys taking Home Economics 
are eligible for membership; so 
tnr three have Joined. 

After the business meeting, the 
members went to the kitchen 
where every one enjoyed a tafly 



Jim Wolf Elected President 

of the Senior 


Friday morning the class of 
held their first meeting as seniors 
and nominations were made for 
president, secretary and Ireasi 
Those nominated were: President, 
Bob Arnold ond James Woll: 
rotary. Leah Nyeeler and ^ 
Hoffman; treasurer, Ardls Yentla 
and Audrey Gebhart, 

The fortunate ones to be elected 
>vere James WoK, president, Bob 
Arnold, vice-president. Vera HoIT- 
man. secretary and ArdlB Yentia, 

The Junior Class held their i 
tlon Friday, September 16. Those 
nominated were: President, 
Jarrlger and Clarence Kelley; vice 
president, Betty Brlnton and 
Robert Spenn; secretary and tress- 
urer. Dorothea Monce. Ann Stoy- 
onolT and Marjorle Nell Harper. 

Those elected were: President 
Rob Carrlger; vice-president, Betty 
Br:nton; secretary, Dorothea 
Monce and treasurer, Marjorle Nell 

The sophomores at a recent 
meeting chose Bob Farrell, Billy 
.Mitchell and Reba Ray as their of- 
ficers to pilot them through the 
coming year, 

Walter Lamboley, the class of 
"36" Frosh President, was defeateii 
by a small mars[n tor nr"°ldent. 
Ruth Swank and Ruth Clem were 
the other defeated nominees tor 
vice-president, and sccretary-treas. 
urer respectively. 

Here's wishing them Bon Voyage 
for the coming year. 

The Freshmen have not elected 
[heir o/llcers yet, but probably will 
do so In the near future. 

One Hundred and Eight 
In Elmhurst Class of '37 

The opening of school this year 
showed a large increase In en 
meat. There are now 302 boys 
girls enrolled, an Increase o. 
over last year. 

The largest freshman ctasi 
the history of Elmhurst num 
108, There are 73 sophomores 
Juniors and -18 seniors. 

Elmhurst has Installed a system 
of supervised study such as is be- 
ing used In the larger schools. 
There are eight periods during the 
day. The regular periods aro 55 
minutes in length while the last 
period is but 32 minutes long. The 
tirst part of the period is used for 
recitation and the Inst Is for study. 
The noon hour lasts 41 mlnuleH. 

Four Elmhurst Girls 

Win 4-H Awards 

The County4-H Club Roundup 
was held at New Haven August 

De Etta Beck, Agnes Seldner, 
and Marjorle Nell Harper were on 
(he winning demonstration team, 
but Agnes Seldner was dropped 
because of a state rule that only 
can enter the state conteat- 
.MarJorle Nell Harper and De Etta 
Beck will compete In the regional 
t at Hillcrest School on Sep- 
tember 30. Eleanor Fritzsche and 
Marjorie Nell Harper won the 

hlevement contest. Miss Harper 
placed second In the dresa review. 

Elmhurst Chapter of \ 

N. F. L. Organized ' 

At Ihe close of the debate acasoi 
last spring Elmhurst, for llnuncin 
reasons, was unable to Join thi 
National Forensic League, al 
though our petition for a uharte 
had been granted. This full, how 
ever, with Ilnances tootling a little 
brighter It was decided that 
local chapter be organized. 
Thursday, September H, Bob 
Arnold and Oletha Gritfltb, ihi 
only students now eligible Coi 
niemborship met with Mr. Myon 
and organized the Elmhurst chap 
ler. Bob was chosen president and 
Olealhu secretary-treaaurer. 
charier is expected to arrive 
couple weeks and regular meetinga 
will then be planned for the chap- 
ter. Students who are not members 
hut who are interested in debate 
will be welcome at these meetings. 

Debate and other forensic work 
jre extra currlcular activities of 
great value to [he pupils who take 
i^art in them, Thoy are also ac- 
tivities that the school can Justly 
be proud ot, for there is perhaps 
ao school work In or out ot claaaei 
(bat win prove to such a groat an 
extent the mental caliber of the 
students ot any school. If there 
Is not sufficient Interest In the 
student body of a school to bring 
the students out for debate work, 
one "can label that school as not 
being up to the present day stand- 
ard cf llrat class schools. It Is apt 
to he a a:gn that Ihe students are 
mentally Inert and afraid ot worth 
ivhlle effort. 

Schools that are alive and moti- 
vated by real school spirit take an 
active part In forensic work, there- 
fore If we wish that Elmhurst be 
considered a (Irst class high school 
we must support debate work by 
trying out for the squad and en- 
couraging others to do likewise. 
This applies to Iresbmen and 
iophomorea as well as upper class- 
men for if we are to have success- 
ful teams we must have members 
with experience. Watch tor the an- 
nouncement ot debate tryouta and 
Join the squad. Remember that al- 
though there Is real study Involved 
In becoming a successful debater 
there Is enjoyment to be hod also. 
Your efforts will be rewarded not 
only by the valuable experience 
you gain but also by membership 
In the National Forensic League 
which has over four hundred 
chapters scattered throughout the 
United States, Mr. .Myers promises 
that each student (hat attains thi 
degree of excellence will recelv. 
a Jeweled pin or key at no expensi 
to the student. 


Bob Arnold and W. Conn 
Head ThcAdvancc Staff 

The "Advance'" Staft consisting 
of torly-six members is under the 
supervision of Mr. Minor Myers, 
as editorial advisor, and Mr. 
Charlca Jeffrey, business slaft ad- 

The staff Is composed of the fol- 
lowing students: Editor. Robert 
Arnold; Aaslatunt Editor, Dorothea 
Monce; News Editor, Jane Strauss; 
Chief Copy Reader. Luclle Auman; 
Society Editor, Marjorle Noll Har- 
per, Exchange Editor Reba Ray; 
Joke Editor, Ruth Brittenhara; 
Feature Editor, Oletha GrifUth; 
Girl's Sports Editor, Vera Hoff- 
man; Boy's Sporta Editor, Robert 
I'ond; Business Manager, William 
Conn: Assistant Manager, Helen 
Bnglo; Circulation Manager, Rich- 
ard Wilson; Advertising Manager, 
Glenn Selp; AsslBtanl Advertising 
Manager, Richard Crick; Feature 
Writers, Naomi Graham; Mary E, 
Wolsblmer; Anno Sloyanoff; Copy 
Readers, Elizabeth Porter, iCsthor 
Robertson, Qeorglnna Davidson; 
Ad Solicitors, Walter Lamboley, 
Earl Hlllmnn, Bill Grepke; Aluuinl 
News, Audrey Gebhart. Typists: 
Virginia Coleman, Louise Houaor. 
Vivian Summers, Sally McMaken. 
Lucille Neumann, Mnrgnrot Gonga- 
wuro. ReportcTH: Betty Arnett, 
Helen Gongawure, Lucille fiodfrey, 
Jcanette Smith, Bob Farrell, Mary 
Ann Lehman, Thelmu Grelder. 
Orma Amslutz. 
Mildred Mason, 
Lester Shroyer, 
n, Maurice Trolt, 

nick Parklaoi 
Room Agents: 
Alma Starke. 
I-felen Puaslen 
niarnest Pond, 

Elmhurst Clubs 

To Organize Soon 

The former clubs of Elmhurst 
High School have not started yet, 
but It Is thought that they will be- 
gin about the second six weeks 
period. AH but one club will con- 

Vivian Summers entertained Bob 
Covey ot Jackson. Michigan, for 
\v weeks during the summer 

Publication of Advance 

Aided By Merchants 

The advertising staff have shown 
excellent salesmanship so far this 
year. They have worked consis- 
tently and up until Monday, 
September 25, had sold {108.00 
worth of advertising. 

Merchants and other business 
and professional men In Fort 
Wayne, Waynedale, and other 
suburbs of the city gave us this ad- 
vertising. It Is only with the help 
of the money secured from these 
advertisers that Elmhurst is 
enabled to publish the school 
paper. It is only fair, therefore, 
that the students should patronize 
these advertisers. Read the ads 
and trade with those who support 

Vera Hoffman is Chosen 

General Chairman 

of Event 

The annual aenlor full danco will 
bo held Friday night, October 6, 
from 9 to 12 o'clock. In iho gym- 
luislum of the school. The public 
la cordially Invited, 

The senior class docldod to coil 
it the "Hnrvost Moon Danco." 

Vera l^olTmnn was chosen as 
general chairman of the aflalr. The 
dlttoront commltleos are: Decora- 
tion, Russell Troxol, chairman, Lou 
Aumun and Jane Strouss; or- 
choslra, Audrey Gebhart, chairman 
John DrIttcDham and Lucilo Nou- 
inun; ticket and publicity, Loiilae 
Houaor, Jeunette Smith and Olotba 

The decora I ions will be In keep- 
ing with the name. At one end of 
the gym will be a largo orange 
moon. The walls nnd fioor will 
bo decorated with corn shocks and 
pumpkins In keeping with the sen- 
Hon. Thoro will be Hovorul rustic 
log henchea placed around the edge 
of the dance floor. 

Mr, and .Mrs, Hallor, .Mr. and 
-Mrs. Fox and iMIsa Falls will be 
Ihe chaperons. The orchoalra baa 
not yet been chosen. 

Advance Sponsers 

First Assembly 

The (Irst asaombly meeting was 
held Thursday, eplcmlier 21, 

Mr. Hallor called the assembly 
to order. He said that since this 
was the hrst tlmo this year that 
the students were all to-gether he 
hadn't realized how many there 
wore and what a line-looking 
student body he bad. 

The purpose of thfs assembly 
was to tell the student body about 
the line newspa^or we have, and to 
gel HubBcrlptlons for It. 

The school song wua then sung 
by the students. It viaa playod by 
the school band, which was di- 
rected by Mr. Goble. Bill Har- 
gravo led the ainglng. 
The Art Club will organize at ''■*"' talk was given by Mr. Myers 
end of the first six weeks They *'"^ Informed the assembly that 
111 have a party (or freshmen '^^'■' Advance had won second ploce 
members. It they make high e- '" t*"^ f*"""'" '"^'»'''n »' the newa- 
nough grades in Art, they autom- "'''""" ™"'^' aponsored by the 
.tically become a member. """""" "'«*■ «'^'""" **'■««« A*"""^'"- 

llon. Next Mr. Myera Introduced 
Economics Club, re- ^^e entire staff, both the editorial 
med Regina Doml, had their ^^d business divisloits. He stated 
leetlng Wednesday evening that the cost ot the school paper 
after school. Each member and for one year la approximately two- 
future member brought their own I hundred and fifty dollars. Half of 
sugar, and they had a taffy-pull. | this amount is paid by the business 
They also played games, division, through advertisements, 

Miss Falls, sponsor of the last I """l 'I'*' "H'^r half by subscriptions. 
year's Dramatic Club stated that ' Since the price has been reduced 
there would be no club this year ' '""om ninety to fifty cenU, 11 will 
because of lack of time for the ^^ neceesary to secure two hundred 


The G. A. A. will continue this 
year and hopes to be bigger and 
better. Miss Cress, sponsor, said 
she did not know how soon, but 
there will be a large group of 
freshmen to enter. 

The Glee Club has alrady begun. 
With 23 new members, the total Is 
42. Their flrst program will be 
given at the Wesllleid Presbyterian 
Church on October 15, for the 

The Rifle Club will have their 
llrst meeting Monday to organize 
and elect officers. It Is thought that 
there will be a targe group to 

and fifty subscriptions to meet half 
the cost of publishing the paper. 

Subscribe for The Advc 


October 5 — ^Mr. Haller speaks at 
Waynedale P. T. A. 

October 6 — Senior Dance. 

October 13— Regina Doml Lawn 

October 17— N. F. U Chapter 

October 19, 20, 21— Teachers 
Convention and I. H. S. P. A. Con- 

Camilla and Audrey Gebhart 
took a motor trip through Mlch- 

i Igaa and Canada. 



rubllBlieil monltily by tho BttiilentB nl Elmhursi High School, Fort 
Wayne, iDtllciiia.Il. R. S. SuUstrl[illon price !i('e per year— 15i: per single 

Entered ub BCconil clnss nmlter Novonilicr 16, 1931, at the postoftlcc 
Bl Fort Wnyne, IiidlQim, under the net of March 3, 187S. AccapUinte for 
malllDK "t H|>uclul ruto ot ponlngc provided fur In section 1103, Acl ol 
October 3. I!tl7, nulhorlEcd Auguat 20. 1918. 

Prlnlci] by The Waynedulo I'reBS. 

Wise and Otherwise 


_Bob Arnold '3* 

Chief Coiiy nender ._ 

.. Luelle Auraan 'Si 

- EllKnbelh Porter '35; 

Mary B. WeliblmGr '36; Ann Stoyonoff '3G. 

Si^eluly Edltor„ 
Aliiiiinl Bdltor„ 
»l>ort Editora— 

Girls - 

Joke Kdllor - .- Ruth Brillonhflm ".'IG 

Hoporlora — Belly Aruell '37; Helen Goiigownre '37: Lucille Godfrey ';i7: 

Ruth Luiignieyer '37; Orma Armstui/ '37; Jcnnette Smith '31; Rob 

Fnrrfll '36; Mnryann Lehman '38; Thelmn Grclder '34; Dick 

PnrklBoii -37. 
TyplHia— VlmlnlQ Coleman '34; LniilBc Housor '34; Vivian Summers '34; 

Sally McMukon '34; Lucille Ncumun '34; Margarol Ciuneaivare '34. 

nusiness .Manager _ Wllllom Conn '34 

AeslBtant Duainesa Manager Helen Engle '34 

Circulation -Manager Richard Wilson '35 

Room AgcnlB— Room 12, Mildred Mason '34; Room 6, Ainia Starke '35; 

Room S, Maurice Troll '35; Room 16, Brneet Pond '37; Room 111, 

Helen FiiSBelman '37. 
AdvertlsfnK Manager Glenn Selp '30 

Faculty Advisors 

Mr. Minor Myers, Mr. Chnrlca Jotfrey. 

n school Eplrlt that will Insl IbrouEhoul the life of the 

::. To foster good cIllEenxbin smnne the Rfiidi-at bnd -. 
3 Tu woii. ci'Li rinil.. t,.r iiip wi' o( tho school. 
4. To give Helpful [lubllclty and general Intormotlou. 


flchool bus boguii anil we have met all our <ikl friends and 
teachers, do not forget there are new students who would iilie to be 
acquainted with you, but lack the courai;o to speak lirst. so why do not 
you who know the school better apeak to them first and make them 
feel at home. lyet'a not forget thai we too felt rather lonely when we 
llrst entered the school. 

Vou have no doubt noticed that the school has been redecorated 
and the yard landscaped so that everylhlnt; looka new. Studenis should 
show their respect for Elnihurst by keeping the yard and building 
clean and neat. 

Although moBt ot ug find it hard to study again after our vacation. 
we must feel particularly grateful that we are given the opportunity 
to return to school. Many schools were unable to open their doors 
Iiecanse the well known depression has robbed their treasuries of the 
necessary wherewithal to pay expenseB. Kveu schools near ua have 
either not been opened al all. or are open only In the hopes that they 
may be able, by some seeming miracle to remain so. 

Many schools have had their faculties cut in half or more in spite 
of the increased number of students. Classes in many instances have 
become so large that there Is hardly room to accomodate all tha 
students. Other schools lying in districts such as ours have discon- 
tinued transportation service. 

Although our enrollment is somewhat larger than formerly, our 
teaching staff Is the same as last year. Our equipment and housing 
racllliies rank among the best In the slate for schools of our size. We 
are still transported to and from school. Our parents are united In 
exerting every effort to keep our school open the full term. In a 
word we have every reason to be thanhful for and proud of our 

.Most of us have been told by our eiders, slice childhood, that we 
should be grutefsl for the chances we are given, but it takes times 
like the present— national crises, aud universal stress for us to see 
and appreciate them. 

Deep down we must all feel thaukful. Our parents, our teachers, 
our government, all are doing their part. Let's do ours by taking full 
advantage of our opportunities. And lets keep smiling In spite of the 
little hardships we must beor. Let us not complain. 


You have ait noticed that during the summer vacation many im- 
provements have been made Inside the school building and on the 
grounds. It Is the duty of you. the student body, to help keep the build- 
ings and grounds clean and attractive. You iinderGtand. of course, 
:iiat your eUorls In keeping up the a|>pearonce of your school Is for 
your own and your parents benellt. 

These Improvements have helped the appearance of Blmhnrst 
ereally. and you can show your appreciation, and pride In your school 
by co-operating In abandoning such unthoughitul hahiu as writing on 
the walls, throwing papers on the school grounds, or walking on the 
grass, and by reminding others not to do these things. 

I WAS giilMn to be funny. (1 mean 

my writing was) hut one hard 

"daito" work evinced me, So I 

guess I'll try being an inmator, no. 

Imitator, no, INTIMATOR! (never 

mInd.J Y" see, I c'n ALWAYS keep 

a secret, hut somehow or olher, I 

I can never, no, NEVER tell it to 

I anyone else that can. Funny, Isn't 

\ It? 

j 'Well, to Blnrt off the rice, er, 
I wise cracks, one ot our faculties 
1 got a ring! [ Inope — not the tele- 
I phone this time.) But it 1 breathe 
' another word, I'll be Cressed, I 
mean pressed to earth in a Jiffy. 
Soy. I'll bet you didn't know that 
Btmhurst has a new teacher, and 
her name's Mrs. BRBAUGH, now 
did you? And while I'm off (the 
Bubject. kind readers the aubJecU 
I see that math-em-addlcls, ore 
growing. Tak! Tst.s! You'll notice I 
It about the end of the term when ' 
they'll he tearing their hair and 
grumbling (mumbling, I mean) 
theorems n' formulas under their 

Oh, and did you hear— But you'll 
have to hand It to BUI Graham for 
pulling a fast one. '.That cruel, 
cruel man had a group of Innocent 
little freshlos all lined up, waiting 
to take a rldo on the elevator! 
Who were they? Well, take It from 
me. they're not admitting it to 

I Just happened to think (purely 
nn accident of coursel that Elm- 
hurst ought to liave ANOTHER 
code. You didn't know we already 
had one You don't mean to »ay 
you've never heard .Mr. Hailer say- 
ing, "A hint to the wise Is suf- 
ficient?" Well, anyhow i move 
that an NRA sign adorn our study 

No "Restructors" Allowed. Don't 
you think It would be patriotic to 
shorten our Instructors' hours of 
labor? I do. (you see how kind- 
hearted 1 am.) That would help 
Its student's, loo^-we' wouldn't liaTe 
to go through BO many "contor- 
tions," it you know what I mean. 

Have you noticed Eugene Romey 
blossoming out in a spiffy new 
sweater? What I'm wondering is. 
Can a yoing man's fancy turn to- 
ward, well, you know. In the 

And while I'm naming names, 
further reports concerning the 
progress of Naomi Graham and 
Ralph Snyder after the pencil- 
sharpening episode will be wel- 

I'm issuing a warning — each 
month In this column a "personal 
nomination" will appear. This 
month's "personal nomination" is 
for the most "llvewlrest," "razz- 
berriest" girl at Elmhurst— Ruth 

This one was overheard in a 
bus: "I get up at st);, but 1 never 
wake up until slx^lrty.' That 
must be what's the matter with 


Athletic— Don Scherer. 
Boisterous— Esther Pheiffpr, 
Cute — Helen Pussclmun. 
Demure — Ruth Seidiier, 
Efficient— Elizabeth Frohm. 
(Fastidious — Murj- Carrigcr. 
Glamorous — Joan Daniels, 
Hazy — Robert Snyder, 
Inteilegent— May Gibson. 
Jovial — Marjorle Hargrave. 
Kldifih— Rilla Wilson. 
Loud— Kenneth Dickinson. 
Modest — Marylln Pox. 
Nonchalant — Ruth Jackson. 
Obliging— Esther Hartman, 
Pest— Roland Royer. 
Quiet— Harriet Oyer. 
Rententlve— Omer Woodard. 
Studious—John Alden. 
Talkative — Vivian McCoy, 
linderstundlng— Betty McMahon. 
Vigorous— Betty Bcaman. 
Willy — Jimmy Durr 
X-presslve— Billy Schnouber. 
Youngest— Frank Albert. 
Zealous— Bernard Anderson. 


What ho, mates! J. Wellington 
Wimpy McCoy is now displaying 
the latest thing in halrdress for 
nonchalent men. In this recent 
halrdress. the part begins at the 
crown of the head and passes for' 
ward m a direct line over the 
center of the cerebrum. The hair 
Is then plastered with downward 
strokes to either side of the skull, 
and In the back It Is likewise 
brushed flat to the head. If the 
hair Is stubborn and does not wish 
to stay in that position. Wimpy 
advises the use of a little vaseline 
or castor oil. Wimpy also advises 
that convict haircuts that were so 
popular last season are out. be- 
cause Capone no longer makes the 
headlines since the advent of "The 
New Deal." 


Dear Dotty: 

Does the Reglna Doml Club 
really have three hoys in it? 


Dear incredible: 

You sold it, and the year's sub- 
ject is "Every Girl can have a 
pretty face." (und I'll guarantee 
Chat two persons needed no rouge.) 
As ever. 

Dotty Darnlt. 

Dear D. Darnlt: 

Why doesn't the student body 
seat themselves according to rank 
of classes In assemblies? 

Always Together. 

Always Together; 

That would be too cruel. Fresh- 
men girls couldn't talk with nice 
junior und senior boys, now could 
they. Yours tor tun, 

D. Darnlt. 

Dot, Dear: 

What makes Russ Troxel's 
ctiuillbrim so unbalanced? 

Dear Wondering: 

Perhaps he and bis chair felt an 
attraction for Miss Rinehart and 
the law of gravitation wouldn't 
allow It. 

Dot Darnlt. 

Dear Miss Darnit: 

What In the world could Bill 
Hargrave have done this summer 
to have his face slapped? 


Dear Curious: 

Well, that must be the result of 
iiertatious ways, (or is It talk- 

Yours truly. 
Dotty Darnit. 


Doris Romey — School Is 0. K. 
Betty McMann— Snappier service 
behind the cafeteria. 

Helen Fussleman — School Is the 

Lucille Coleman — Yearning tor 
some good-looking fellow to drop 

JeanetlG Hyser — The freshmen live 
up to their name. 

Joan Daniels- School would be 0. 
K., jf It had an elevator. 

Betty Beaman — School wouldn't 

be so terrible If it weren't for al- 

Vivian McCoy— Elmhurst High 
should furnish us skates so we 
could get to our classes on time. 

Jimmy Durr— I'd like school lietler 
it I were taller. 

Eileen Davis — There isn't a good- 
looking fellow in school. 

Josephine Thurher — Speed Is what 

Marilyn Fox — Elmhurst Is great 

and the students too, 
Ruth Jackson— I like Elmhurst 

High because ot two certain 

junior boys. 
Ralph Shepler — Teachers are too 

Clotilda Prince— School would be 
more interesting if I didn't have 
an older sister to watch over me. 


Do you know there is a certain 
room here at Elmhurst called the 
"Blue Room " Well, there is, and 
In this room there is a man settlnt 
at a desk. He watches you con- 
tinually, never taking his eyes 
from you. Oh, It's a lonely place 
In which to spend your lunch hour. 
The best thing to do is, try an^ 
forget where you are and be hpiipy. 
When you are sent M ti^ig 
gloomy room your grad^* su/for 
with you and you don't ^^f^^ .>'our 
grades cut, do youT l'^ '^»y lo 
avoid making this trip *'^ J.'« Viue 
room. ,'u8t obey the mles. What 
rules? Why, rules '■ incerning such 
misdemeanors as : chewing gum, 
you know It eTiimld not be done; 
sliding down Die Inclines, olw. 
walk on hot, feet. It's not hard 
to do. Have your lessons by all 
means. Do as your teacher 
mands, and never writes notes or 
"cut up" in classes or study hall. 

It you accidently receive a white 
allp ot paper with black headlines 
saying. "Detention Notice." go, by 
all means. If you think you can 
get out ot II you are badly mlS' 
taken, (or these slips are turned 
in to the teacher that takes chargi 
ot the "blue room." He la waiting 
to welcome you, and If yi 
sapolnt him, you will be charged 
with a double penalty. "The 
time" you ask. Your slip tells 
you when to go; and if you are not 
there on time, you will be com- 
pelled to make up all time lost. 

When you go to this conaulng 
place, don't go with the intention 
of being there for the one period. 
"Why?" Because you are punish- 
ed according to the serlousnesa of 
the crime you committed. Poi In- 
stance, if ymi write a note, you 
may be compelled to stay a week; 
it you skip F^bool. it may amount 
10 the ni'mber of days you missed. 
So you jec, you never know Just 
how mfjiy ot your lunch periods 
you wll( have to forfeit. 

Now, ^bls is only some friendly 
.nlvlce, so you may take it or leave 
[t. IfB entirely up to you. 

Let's al! try our be,it to avoid 
that te.trsohip, depressing place 
called Ihe "bluo rcim." As Mr. 
Hailer sa.g. "A hint to the wise 
Is sufficient." 

Said Perry to Mary, 

"1 reel quite contrary. 
To Chicago I think I shall go." 

Said Mary to Perrj-. 

"Please. Perry, don't tarry 
For school starts Tuesday, you 

Said Perry to Mary, 

"I like this world's falr-y 
I'll stay and take |n the big show," 

Said Mary to Perry, 

''Is that necessary?" 
Said Perry, 

"Atv, who wants to know?" 
— Naomi Graham 


All new books? Yes, and the 
second year Latin is "most patrio- 
tic" 'cause It sjiorls a Blue Eagle. 
Thomas Jefferson Werlenbaker is 
a tilting author for the new U. S. 
History- Healthful Living, we no- 
tice, is revised. Good English and 
American Writers for High School 
Reading are also new, (penalty 
tor use outside thereotl. The Phy- 
sics book is labeled "Dull", with a 
capital D— pleasant prospects. Al- 
gebra and geometry are just as 
hard as ever, not having been rs- 
vised. And Government, well, it's 
considerably changed, but for 
better or for worse? The new P. G., 
too. Poor Goofus. Chemistry is 
For Today, which means, we take 
it, that no study la necessary tor 

Um. wouldn't it be grand if all 
the texts were that-a-way? 

Ann Stayonoff attended the Cen- 
tury of Progress over the week 
end. September 17. Her sister and 
brother accompanied her. 


Five bold lads have Invaded Elm- 
hurst's fen^inlne stronghold — the 
'■ '■hen. They have raised their 
ii;iiiiior (a dirty towel) In the far- 
thercsi corner and stoutly refuse 
to leave. 

Tlio worthy commandant ot this 
toiJrr.'.i, Gen, Simon, D. D. (dirty 
<II.'.. finding that these obstinate 
crt^aiures cannot be persuaded to 
go, has made the best of matters 
ani^ ia attempting to drive some 
ot the mysteries ot the culinary 
art Into the willing although un- 
comprehending heads of the em- 
hreotlc bridge-widows. Some lime 
was spent In teaching the worthy 
gentlemen that they should not 
hide dirty pans under the sink, or 
sweep dirt under the radiators or 
what is even a greater crime to 
place garbage in the refrigerator. 
Also some time was lost in break- 
ing the lads of "snitching" from 
Ihe ice box. 

The Arst practical experiment 
was the preperation of a dish 
which has been described as baked 
tire tread on slightly browned as- 
bestos. The drink was an excel- 
lently flavored shellac prosaically 
called coffee and in spite ot the 
fact that the egg used in the mix- 
ture was slightly aged and was 
rather set on announcing the fact 
to all pre.sent. In a most notlcable 
manner. It was declared a tasty 

The next renture by the "Skn- 
leteers" was the manufacture of a 
novel and most excellent paving 
stone commonly known as biscuits. 
Details bf this mixture are withheld 
pending the acceptance of one of 
the bids tor patent rights offered 
by several construction companies. 

The ihira and last attempt of 
the "SklHeteers" to display their 
akin was the manufacture of a 
suppose- to-be candy, but as one 
of the unfortunate individuals mis- 
took salt for sugar, the mixture 
had a surprising flavor to say the. 
very least. 

The boys have entered into their 
work with such enthusiasm that 
one of them has even taken up 
dishwashing as a sport. 


Miss Simon said she was a fix- 
ture In her parent's home. Be- 
tides she was the 4-H Club leader 
for Elmhurst and Huntertown. She 
apanled twenty-two 4-H mem- 
bers to the Century ot Progress. 

SIIss Cress attended school at 
(ani'liester College, She also spent 
everal days at the Century ot 

Elckhoff attended school at 
Indiana University and later went 
the Century of Progress for 
several days. 

Mr. Jeffrey attended Law School 
at Indiana University and he and 
Mrs. Jeffrey visited the Century of 

.Mr, and Mrs. Smutts attended 
the Century of Progress. 

Mr. Nulf attende<i school at In- 
diana University aud later went to 
the Century of Progress. 

Mr. Myers and wife visited the 

sntury of Progress, He also said 
he played with the baby. 

Miss Rinehart took the final step 
and plunged into the sea of matri- 

MIsB Wlnimer apent a week at 
Lake James. She later went to the 
Century of Progress with her 

Miss Falls attended the gradua- 
tion at Bloomlngton and returned 
home by the way ot the Shades 
md Turkey Run. 

Mr. Coble taught lessons and 
held concerts at Roanoke once o 
week. He spent several days at 
the Century of Progress accom- 
panied by his wife. 

Mr. Holler spent several weeks 
1 TrI-Lakes. The rest of the sum- 
ler ho spent at home tending to 
his vegetable garden. 

Betly Driver spent the week-end 
of September 10, at the World's 
Fair with her father and mother, 
Mr, and Mrs. C. C. Driver, and her 
cousin. Ruby Richard. 




Home Room News 


Mary L'lizubetti Welshimer was The geograpliy 
hosleas of Hie Voung People's i atuUylng about tl 
League of the Westminater Church planets, stars, etc, 
at her home Wediieitrlay, September tolil the class that 

13. The meeting was in the (orni 
of a "kill party." Welner sand- 
wiches, niarshniallowa and tolTee 
were served. Those present were 
the Misses Ruth Cartwrlght, Ger- 
trude Slilpman. Blanche Hulllnger, 
Kay Ramp, Lulu Giant. Dot Comer 
and the Messra, Dohr Krleg, Bob 
Neale, Omar Gocke, Jake Garniire, 
Dan Yoder, Al Lelfty, Mr. and Mra 
Peralng, .Mr. and Mrs. Welshlnier 
and Rev, and Mrs. Patt-t. 
— 5— 

Sally MoMaken spent a few 
weeks at Jefferson CUy, Missouri. 
visiting her sister. Mrs. Russell 
Craven B. 

— S— 

Virginia Coleman spent a few 
days in Marenee, Michigan, an a 
guest of Mr. Thurman Lusk and 
his parents. 

— 5— 

The treasure hunt of which Mar- 
garet Braeuer was hostess took 
plate August 5. After the treaaur 
liad been Found by the lirat couph 
the grou